Executive Leadership

Success coach Robin Sharma counsels some of the most prosperous people in business. Here are seven of their secrets.

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In the 1970s, executives favored a technique called SWOT analysis to think strategically. But SWOT is now outdated, and there’s a more reliable way to devise strategy.

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In this age of multitasking, it’s often more productive to “singletask.” By concentrating on one assignment at a time, you can deliver better results and minimize error.

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To boost the innovative output from your employees, create an environment that’s conducive to creativity. Here’s how.

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Researcher Amy Wilkinson spent years interviewing 200 of the nation’s most successful entrepreneurs. Here’s what she found out.

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Given the ongoing storm of hacks into computer networks, what more can your team do to reduce the risk of a virus or hack? Even with a robust firewall and other safeguards, you need to avoid these pitfalls.

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To showcase your leadership, make bold decisions that send a message. That approach works for Bob Chapman, chairman and CEO of Barry-Wehmiller, a $2 billion capital equipment and engineering consulting firm.

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Arthur T. Demoulas prefers to lead quietly. He’s the longtime CEO of Market Basket, a regional supermarket chain in New England.

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Rear Admiral Garry Bonelli, a U.S. Navy SEAL, knows that attitude can drive success. He’s the first and only reservist ever to command an active-duty SEAL team.

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Change in itself doesn’t lead to success, as 70% of reorganizations fail. A common culprit is weak communication from the top.

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