Executive Leadership

As New York City mayor, Rudolph Giuliani at least twice found himself considering evenly matched candidates vying for the top spot of an important job. Here’s how he chose without losing good people:

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Sometimes, you have to accept a setback. But effective leaders know how to cast bad news in the best possible light.

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Test job applicants’ industry knowledge with these hard-hitting questions:

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At a pivotal moment in the late 1960s, both presidential candidate Richard Nixon and future presidential candidate Jesse Jackson were saying essentially the same thing.

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The way you answer questions after a speech cements your image as a leader. Follow these four pointers from a top executive coach:

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In our latest Monthly Mentor, 9 High-Tech Ways to Save Time, we explore ways to optimize your time when using today’s most common high-tech tools.

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After being burned a few times early in life by “rogues of dubious character,” Benjamin Franklin started finding himself more attracted to practical, reliable folk.

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Herb Brooks never aspired to anything more than leading the University of Minnesota Gophers to three national hockey championships.

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Talking over people’s heads is the quickest way to stop an audience of nonexperts from listening.

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Paul Farmer, a Harvard-trained doctor specializing in infectious diseases, spends most of his time sprouting health clinics in Cange, Haiti: the poorest region in the poorest country in the Western Hemisphere.

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