There is no one-size fits all when it comes to leadership style. Be that as it may, the core aspects comprising each are loosely the same, making them a great foundation upon which to build your own brand of leading.
The past offers numerous examples of where people have gone right – or wrong. It was the premise of a recent book, which delved into the lives of five leaders to pinpoint which valued traits came to the fore in times of need. We took a closer look.
I am yet to work with an organisation that doesn’t want to be more innovative and creative, but it’s less common to see it in practice.
Having taken up the leadership mantle at Ormsby Street for a few months, Robert Drury shares his four key business learnings from startup land.
Kenny Rogers once sang about the advice he gleaned from a poker player: “You’ve got to know when to hold ’em, know when to fold ’em and when to walk away.” Those words ring true of entrepreneurs making business gambles as well.
Mike Moffett, partner of operational restructuring at PwC, unveils some considerations for companies wanting to restructure during a difficult time.
Your business is expanding. You’re obtaining more customers, establishing offices world-wide and filling holes in production as well as acquiring additional skill sets from new staff. But hopefully you set out some core values beforehand.
Most bosses are so busy running their company that they forget to think about what would happen if they were struck down by a sudden illness or accident. Here we unveil how you can protect your business during such a time.
Research suggests that most leaders derail or fail by unknowingly “joining the dark side”. Your behaviour, it seems, can become your kryptonite.
Why do 40 per cent of UK companies fail? Don’t let it be poor business leadership. Here’s three golden rules that have helped entrepreneur, philanthropist and speaker Greg Secker, founder of Learn to Trade and The Greg Secker Foundation.
We all come back from work with good intentions, but our goals can quickly go out the window. So be deliberate in how you want to achieve success by taking these winning habits on board.
The issue of productivity and motivation isn’t a new one. But companies are starting to realise methods used to engage and retain baby boomers won’t work as well on Millennials.