The people part of business operations.

the ceo magazine, organizational culture,
Brady Mick, Architect, Workplace Strategist, & Client Leader, BHDP Architecture

The increasing complexity of today’s work requires creative solutions to drive results. Yet, while business beats the drum for innovation, traditional organizational structures stand in the way of achieving success. Although an essential component in many business operations, traditional management systems limit creativity, squander time and isolate skilled people from contributing ideas crucial to business growth.

the ceo magazine, training,
Phil Geldart, Founder and CEO, Eagle’s Flight

A CEO’s primary responsibility is to produce results. Whether these are financial in nature, linked to social responsibility, R&D, the environment or shareholder value, they all have one thing in common: they are the results of the behaviors of people.

Every aspect of every organization flows, to a greater or lesser degree, from individual behaviors. To change or improve results, behaviors must change.

the ceo magazine, growth mindset,
Ruth Veloria, Executive Dean, University of Phoenix School of Business

Growth mindset, a term coined by Stanford University psychology professor Carol Dweck, is the idea of inspiring individual and organizational confidence to achieve goals. It is about believing that talents and abilities can be improved through effort and new strategies: a fixed mindset believes talents and abilities are set. A powerful approach to maintaining a positive rather than defeatist workplace, it calls for more time and greater flexibility from employers and employees alike. Business leaders can help employees to achieve and maintain a growth mindset in two ways: by verbally encouraging this mindset, and also by enabling it to thrive though the implementation of policies that inspire growth, empowerment, and learning.

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