Six months in, and this is not a sprint, it is an Ultra 100 mile race. Cornerstones to build upon: Commitment, Courage, Confidence and Compassion
Cooperative advantages are positive benefits of deep and meaningful connection, consensus-building, and the facilitation of dialog.
Warren, Revere, Adams, and Church, had relationships with all the key players. They served as valuable “bridges” between five key groups.
Our world would be a better place if we were all alert to bullying words and actions, and took the time to gently address.
What we've heard from 500+ leaders across higher ed on the lessons learned from the last eight weeks.
Tuesday Readings for the past four weeks have focused on how we can best work during the pandemic which now envelops all of us. Brian McDonald began this series by urging us to “get on the balcony to think strategically and play out the different scenarios.” He also noted that “communicating is a key responsibility” and urged leaders “to be self-observing about how you lead.”
Today’s Tuesday Reading is an essay by Monika R. Dressler. Director of Academic Technologies, in the LSA Technology Services group at the University of Michigan’s College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. She is an alumnus of the MOR Leaders Program. Her essay first appeared as a program reflection earlier this year. [Monika may be reached at <email@example.com>.]
Several years ago, at the Harvard Business School, Frances Frei, UPS Foundation Professor of Service Management, and Amy Schulman, Senior Lecturer in Technology and Operations Management, taught a new course “Why You Should Care: Creating the Conditions for Excellence” to a group with equal numbers of law and management students. The purpose of the course was to help the business and law students help each other define and achieve their own interpretations of success.