Executive Leadership

Eleven years ago, Dell Computers held 20 to 25 days’ worth of inventory in its warehouses. Now, it has no warehouses.

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What do you do when your team all but refuses to work with other teams?

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Do you have a lucky tie? A power perfume that you wear to high-stakes meetings?

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Remember this when leading a video conference:  People can’t read your body language or sense your energy level when all they see is your torso and above on the monitor. Worse yet, they’ll subconsciously compare you to TV anchors.

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Ever wonder how someone pulls off a superhuman feat? Sometimes, leaders are inspired by other leaders.

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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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