Executive Leadership

Brig. Gen. Richard Rowe, director of operations for the U.S. Northern Command, built his leadership on three principles:

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Here’s a bit of advice from the research director of Harvard’s Center for Public Leadership on how to avoid going bad as a leader:

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The chairman of Virginia’s Senate Finance Committee had been crafting a bill for months that would clean up the state’s fiscal mess. The legislation tracked well with the senator’s record for fiscal responsibility, but it would be a hard pill for his fellow Republicans to swallow.

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To learn as a team, you have to gather for product reviews and examine what did and didn’t happen, without assigning blame or recognition.


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After you’ve won the hearts of your countrymen … win them again.

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Former heavyweight boxing champ George Foreman was asked once if he ever felt nervous before a fight. Suddenly, the big guy looked a little wobbly and admitted that his knees would start shaking so badly that he wanted to grab them.

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Use these principles from the U.S. Marine Corps to lead your enterprise:

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Legendary General Electric CEO Jack Welch uses these three strategies to make wise decisions quickly:

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When ugly, unfair or even merely inconvenient events force themselves on you, remember that you are the one who decides how to respond.


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For hundreds and even thousands of years, greed has been depicted as a plunderer of battlefields and a dragon hoarding glittering piles of treasure.

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