I've never been invited to my own team's leadership meeting. My direct reports hold a leadership meeting every two weeks, and they don't invite me.
With the continual breadth and depth of priorities, how do we actually go about determining what matters most?
Excessive sitting is so “prevalent and so pervasive that we don’t even question how much we’re doing it." Says Nilofer Merchant of Stanford.
I hear negative associations with harmony. This has caused me discord. But recently I read an article that caused a spark, and I had to learn more.
Given the work MOR does, my reflection often explores the connections between relationships and results. Two household names highlight this connection for me in Paul Revere and Rosa Parks.
This year’s commencement addresses compel us to step up to the challenges of real issues. Here are some golden nuggets.
I was facing a challenging decision. Was I taking the right approach? How do we make the best decision for our organization, our team, and ourselves?
Every time I hear the words “be nice,” I think of my mother. She would frequently use these words to remind me that I should be “nice” to my younger brother, to guests, to other kids, to any pets we had, etc. In doing so, she was saying that she expected me to be polite, to treat them well, to demonstrate that I care for them, etc.
Our future will be a mix of co-located and remote workers. Many meetings will be hybrid. How will we ensure a worthwhile and inclusive experience?
What are the opportunities and issues in proactively designing hybrid work? Identifying needs and interests. Evolving culture and our role as leaders.