Always be prepared, carefully plan, express gratitude, be realistic, discover triggers, and ask for help are ways to become a more patient leader.
We asked John Gohsman, CIO at Notre Dame, to reflect on defining moments of his career and what insights we can learn from those experiences.
Life sends us messages, and we must pay attention to those clues if we want to follow our dreams and finding purpose and connection.
Based on learning from the past four months, today we explore actions to be most effective in what we each do.
As we begin the uncertainty of the fall semester, what can you do to give your team even a little more predictability and control? What can you do to more fully show care for your team members who care so deeply for your institution? In the words of Arthur Ashe, start where you are, use what you have, do what you can.
Observe. Learn. Apply. I've used this mantra to help focus on finding the learning opportunity buried in this unfortunate circumstance.
A fear of failure is essentially a fear of shame. What do we do? Here is a list I have found helpful.
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
The current context is far more complex for leaders. What attributes are most critical given the context shifted so dramatically?
Cooperative advantages are positive benefits of deep and meaningful connection, consensus-building, and the facilitation of dialog.