Everyone wants to be respected, but you have to earn it. You can’t go to the store and buy a bucket of respect.
While you and I don’t take our troops into battle, this is wise advice for everyone who wants to be an effective leader.
Get used to the fact that you may have to say “no,” even when you want to say “yes.”
If you manage a nonprofit, how certain are you that the data you keep on your donors is safe and secure? Recent security breaches should serve as warnings. The experts offer some ideas on how to protect yourself.
A new research report presents interesting findings about how Americans have adapted to working from home. Some of the results may not be what you expect.
Manage your calendar, or it will manage you. To begin, I suggest that you use your calendar correctly. Protect your calendar so that meeting requests can be prioritized.
Leaders spend most of their days communicating with different stakeholders. Yet many employees complain that the directions they get from their bosses are often unclear. Moreover, even if the instructions are clear, sometimes expectations are vague.
In order to be helpful, evaluations must be structured effectively or they may be perceived as a waste of time.
Public media is in need of new leaders. How can you prepare yourself? I’m offering a FREE E-book with ideas.
Sometimes I worry about making important decisions where the correct choice is unclear. I’m an over-thinker. Here’s a personal story about how fear impacted me.
Effective leaders learn to manage up, down and sideways.
I decided that what I wanted to use the knowledge I gained by making my own mistakes to help the next generation of leaders in public media – and in other non-profits – prepare for the tasks they face