Executive Leadership

Most people see the good that comes of failure only months or years later. This exercise helps you conduct a “real time” assessment so you can learn from failure right away.

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A. J. Wasserstein, CEO of storage and archives management company ArchivesOne, bases his success on a simple principle:

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A cross section of salaried employees took part in a planning session for a big chemical company in Tennessee. Marilyn was the least senior and least knowledgeable employee and the only woman in the group whose task was to figure out how to cut skyrocketing railroad-transport costs.

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Never confuse spontaneity with lack of preparation.

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First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt occasionally found herself embroiled in controversy. Within weeks of decrying the practice of racially segregated seating in Alabama, she intervened in another racial spat.

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Leaders let other people know what they stand for. In other words, they make their values explicit. Here’s how to develop your values and communicate them with conviction:

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Take these three steps to measure your next job offer and make sure your transition runs smoothly:

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The way you use your organization’s parking lot can send important messages about your unvoiced priorities and your leadership style. Here’s what we saw at five organizations:

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When you meet an influential person, learn as much as you can, with this structured timeline approach:

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As a graduate assistant at the University of Tennessee, football coaching prodigy-to-be Jon Gruden found himself passing a note to assistant coach Walt Harris during an important game against Auburn.

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