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Best-Practices Leadership

A leader in an organization can’t do everyone’s job. Instead of micromanaging, strong leaders use organizational leadership to coordinate, communicate, motivate and delegate among employees and team members. For comprehensive organizational effectiveness, each individual needs to be seen as a contributor, with the leader at the helm.

Most importantly, best-practices leadership involves keeping employees motivated throughout the process, adapting your scope or strategy as necessary, and developing an effective communication strategy.

Some people never make it to the other side because they’re more successful at being doers. This is a crucial point in determining if you’re going to move up the ranks.

Browse our articles, tools and advice on best-practices leadership.

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The players’ association for professional golfers gives a trophy each year to the pro with the lowest stroke average over the season.
High-powered teams function like the high-powered creative groups that produce Hollywood movies, says leadership guru Warren Bennis. Here’s how to build a Hollywood-style team of your own:
Ever heard a good, rational reason for trusting your gut?
He was known for his reticence and composure, yet Gen. George C. Marshall, in at least three famous moments, publicly confronted his superiors.


Long before taking the reins of Time Warner, Steve Ross manned some pretty unglamorous jobs, including working for his wife’s family business: a chain of funeral chapels.


Yes, leadership is more about what you do than what you say. But it’s also about what you say … and how you say it.
Shortly after leaving his father’s shoe business to start Kenneth Cole Inc., the newly hatched designer wanted to attract attention at a big trade show in New York.
Robert Johnson wanted to own a sports franchise. The founder and chief executive of Black Entertainment Television (BET) bid on a National Basketball Association (NBA) expansion team and won, largely because he’s loaded: He sold his BET for $3 billion.
Most executives don’t know how to subjugate their egos to a higher cause, says leadership guru Don Schmincke.
Nothing is more infuriating (and costly) than a chronically absent employee.
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