Alessandra Cavalluzzi, Author, A Million Dollars In Change: How to Engage Your Employees, Attract Top Talent, and Make the World a Better Place

There is a misconception out there that corporations provide the bulk of the donations that nonprofits receive. This is false. In fact, the majority of the donations made annually to nonprofits come from individuals.  A 2015 study by Charity Navigator revealed that seventy-one percent of all donations made to nonprofits come from individuals. If you add gifts and bequests from family foundations to the mix, which are essentially gifts from individuals, that number jumps up to eighty percent. What this says is that there is clearly a lot more that corporations can be doing to make our communities healthier, stronger, and more prosperous.

the ceo magazine, succession planning,
Phyllis Weiss Haserot, President, Practice Development Counsel

Whether you are the CEO of a long-established company, or the founder of a public, privately-owned or non-profit organization, as highly respected coach Marshall Goldsmith wrote, “What got you here won’t get you there.” In other words, the skills and traits that led to success in early career are not the same as those needed in mid-career and senior management.

the ceo magazine, branding,
Ken Ungar, Founder & President, CHARGE

As a CEO, it’s easy to focus on the company’s business and not give any thought to your own personal brand. That can be a dangerous oversight, however. If you don’t define your brand, someone else will. And you may not like the results.

the ceo magazine, human resources,
Mostafa Sayyadi, Author, Transformational Leadership: How To Prosper as a Leader In Today's Hypercompetitive Environment

HR managers can enhance the organization’s intellectual capital and ultimate performance. The question arises whether organizational factors themselves can be a source of effectiveness for HR strategies and practices. I pose that an ineffective vision and strategic plan may expose organizations to missed opportunities and lack of using emerging opportunities to their benefit given the existing opportunities in international and domestic markets, and how this lack of judgment may concern stakeholders.

Many great corporate and political leaders will tell you that they watched and admired a parent, older sibling, or another family member or friend speak their mind and take charge of difficult situations. In other words, they saw first-hand the impact of leadership communication to calm a storm or controversy. Speaking out about issues and influencing others to act involves both the will and the skill. You can increase your capacity in both areas—will and skill—by observation, reflection, and practice.

How to Find Your Voice As a Leader: 5 Tips to Speak Up!

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