This is the newest of Trust Matters, The Podcast. Listeners submit their personal questions about professional relationships, trust, and business situations to our in-house expert Charles H. Green, CEO, Trusted Advisor Associates.
Some people love to say things like, “I already knew that” or “I told you so”. They may use other “I am smarter than you” habits like telling others that my story is bigger than your story. “Great story, but that same thing happened to me in an even bigger way!”
At Impact, we work with leaders who do not coast as they grow their businesses, transition into new roles, build and develop teams, and solve challenges. Our job, as coaches, is to challenge and support them in finding ways to expand outside of their comfort zones so that they get comfortable with the uncomfortable, and tell them “You got this”.
Women’s experiences at work can be challenging, rewarding, and downright ugly – sometimes in the same week. The Broad Experience sparks candid conversations about women, men, careers, and success.
Strong leaders will place themselves at the helm and provide their people with the guidance they need to thrive through change, uncertainty, and an unpredictable future. As our way of looking out for the health and wellness of you and your team, we have put together several resources to assist you.
At TED2018, head of TED Chris Anderson sat down with Steven to take a closer look at the data that suggest the world is improving — and to unpack why so many people find this idea so challenging.
Benjamin Franklin knew he was smart — smarter than most of his peers — but he was also intelligent enough to understand that he couldn’t be right about everything.
Public speaking is a physical activity – like hockey, football, or soccer. As a public speaker, you are a type of athlete because speaking involves physicality, muscle memory, and humanity.
There’s nothing like being told you’re bad at something, especially when the dig comes from someone you respect. Some, including my former employer, harangue you into believing that every piece of feedback is a gift—no matter how badly it stings.