Leadership Skills

Don’t just be a boss — be a leader. Maximize your leadership skills in the five most crucial areas: decision making, executive coaching, leadership training, strategic management and understanding your leadership style.

Situational leadership changes depending on the type of leadership (direction and support) each of your employee’s needs. Emotional leadership is based more on the theory of emotional intelligences and relates to the situation at hand.
Access more articles, tools and advice on maximizing your leadership skills.

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If you want to solve a big problem, harness technology to advance toward your goal. But beware of getting too emotionally wedded to a narrow objective or overinvesting in high-end tools.
Outspoken employees who complain about problems often get branded as malcontents. Even if they call attention to important failings in their organization, they tend to lose their stature with senior leaders.
Forming habits is usually gradual, to the point where you hardly realize you have them, good or bad. Here are five you should strive to break.
Leaders often get hit with tough questions. The way in which they respond can either reinforce their trustworthiness or leave others feeling dubious or even suspicious.

Strong leaders can seem invulnerable. They negotiate from a position of strength and harness the power of their will to conquer challenge after challenge. Yet they face fears like anyone else. Just ask Jia Jiang.

Obviously, you need skills to be creative, and you need self-discipline to push ahead. But what sets apart creative geniuses?

Everyone thought he was crazy. In 1984, Phil Knight took a huge risk by spending heavily on an endorsement deal with a then-unknown college basketball star. But Knight, who co-founded Nike in 1971, sensed the charisma of a star-in-the-making and jumped at the chance to sign him.

Success coach Robin Sharma counsels some of the most prosperous people in business. Here are seven of their secrets.
Speaker and author Edgar Papke says it becomes much easier when you think of conflict in a different way: as the pursuit of truth.
Researcher Amy Wilkinson spent years interviewing 200 of the nation’s most successful entrepreneurs. Here's what she found out.