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.

Page 52 of 937« First...102030...515253...607080...Last »
You've just stepped into a leadership position and all eyes are on you. Here are the first moves you need to make.
Listen to management expert and speaker Jay Forte answer audience questions about how to manage remote workers.
Columnist and speaker Marie McIntyre recently let webinar attendees in on the secrets she's been revealing since she herself was given a managerial title.

When the New England Patriots and Baltimore Ravens faced each other in the AFC Championship game, the result was arguably one of the best NFL playoff games ever. Yet the following week, the media focused on dubious post-game statements made by coach John Harbaugh.

Beware travel burnout ... Check your Who’s Who of boomers ... Alert your team to project traps.
For Super Bowl week, here's a cautionary tale of how tricky it is to lead a team to victory. In 2011, New York Jets coach Rex Ryan lacked the same familiarity running an offense as he did guiding the defense. As a result, he delegated—a bit too much.

Respectful communication enhances your leadership. By leveling with people and radiating authenticity, you can deliver even bad news without rupturing your relationships at work. Here are four phrases that can undermine your reputation—and how to avoid them.

After decades working as an architect and senior executive at large firms, Stan Hathaway formed strong opinions about the right and wrong way to manage people. Now he has a chance to apply what he’s learned.

As a leader, you want to stay cool in a crisis, but overthinking is still the classic way to choke—a way known all too well by professional athletes. You can go from being hamstrung by fear to being impelled by it, but it takes work.

Kevin Reddy, chairman and CEO of Noodles & Co., took a calculated risk in 2009 by hiring a senior executive who had a bitter history with one of Reddy’s top lieutenants. He figured that if they fought before, they’d fight again. And that’s exactly what he wanted.