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When you discover an employee made a mistake, don’t blow up just because it’s particularly costly.
You gather a group to brainstorm, swap notes and solve problems. You want them to open up.
You want your team to pounce on a project, take risks and make bold
moves. But most teammates prefer to sit back, wait for others to take
charge and then say “I told you so” when things go wrong.
It appears someone in the office is sabotaging the work of one of my telecommuting employees.
Two employees threaten to come to blows over a disagreement. Don’t jump in and rule on who’s right.
Forget the stale advice of writing a to-do list based on high-to-low
priorities. You’ll wind up getting ensnared in the first few items and
I have an employee who
procrastinates with every assignment. Then he rushes to finish. It
drives me crazy because I’m never sure he’ll get it done.
I’m supposed to train my replacement to do some technical aspects of my
job. I try to be patient, but this person just doesn’t get it.
Yesterday, I was late to work and didn’t stop as I turned into the
company parking lot. I just missed hitting my boss’s boss. I drove on,
but I think he saw me.
By sharpening your thinking skills, you can climb faster. Try
exercising your brain in new ways—and let your bosses know what you’re