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Leaders & Managers

From the nitty gritty of daily management to addressing your aspirations of leadership, this section for leaders & managers tells you how to make strong leadership decisions, build effective teams, delegate and stay above the everyday management muddle.

Get tips, strategies, tool and advice on: performance reviews, preventing workplace violence, best-practices leadership, team building, leadership skills, people management and management training.

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According to a Catalyst research report, women experience slower career growth and slower rates of pay increase than men, even as corporate officers in Fortune 500 companies—even in 2013.
For the millions of Americans who suffer from gastrointestinal problems, the workplace poses special challenges.
Employees are no longer functioning at peak performance in the modern workplace, reported best-selling author and performance expert Tony Schwartz. To help managers and employees, he developed a diagnostic tool, “The Energy Audit,” which measures how individuals are coping in their work environments.
Americans spend up to 20 percent of their waking hours on social media sites. According to Mashable, use of social media at work is costing companies up to $650 billion in profits per year, so employers have good reason to be concerned. But how can a company protect itself while maintaining good relationships with its employees?
HR Capitalist Kris Dunn displays an “outlandish” handwritten note as an example of recruiting that catches top performers.
As a leader, you can expect everything you say and do to be under constant evaluation. From the first few moments of his appearance as head of the Roman Catholic Church, Pope Francis I expressed humility through his demeanor as well as his words.
Maj. Gen. Michelle Johnson, the first woman to serve as a cadet wing commander at the U.S. Air Force Academy, and the academy’s first female Rhodes Scholar, has been nominated to become its first female superintendent.
Before you address a roomful of employees, identify the main point you want to make, then figure out a memorable way to convey it. Consider how Jack Welch, GE’s former CEO, injected some drama speaking to his top managers. 
Harold Moore Jr. is a retired lieutenant general in the U.S. Army who’s famous as a Vietnam War battlefield commander. He’s co-author of We Were Soldiers Once … And Young and other books. Years ago, Moore gave a talk in which he listed three principles of leadership.

Knowing, beyond a doubt, what customers want requires a zealous commitment to metrics. And no one commits better than Jeff Bezos, CEO of Amazon. Here’s what a “culture of metrics” has allowed Bezos to do as a leader.

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