You can be successful externally and still deeply dissatisfied. To be satisfied in your work, you must posses three components.
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Effective leadership involves a commitment to personal development. Unless you continue to grow alongside your business, it will eventually outstrip you. Or worse, stagnate behind you. Join us to explore the three behaviors of high-growth leaders so that doesn’t happen to you.
Years ago, I received some great advice about how to negotiate the deal you want. In fact, I would say this is the secret to successful negotiating.
Last Friday, I had the privilege of hosting the Chick-fil-a Leadercast, along with my friend, Tripp Crosby. All the speakers were outstanding. But something Jack Welch said really stood out to me. Henry Cloud, who interviewed Jack, asked, “What’s the secret to success?”
No one wants to lead an average life. But it’s easy to do. Jon Acuff’s new book, Start, is the alarm we need to wake us up and pursue awesome. In this review, I share Jon’s five-stage road map.
What does it take to get noticed by “the big boss”? In this guest post, bestselling author, Jeremy Kingsley shares the three C’s of professional advancement.
Today we promoted Mark Schoenwald to the position of President and CEO at Thomas Nelson. Effective immediately, I am stepping out of active management, and turning over the reigns to Mark. However, I will continue to serve as Chairman of the Board. Here are the details.
I am speaking at The Building Champion’s Experience in Sunriver, Orgeon (20 minutes from Ben, Oregon) on September 16–19, 2009. However, even if you are not registered for the event, you can still join me for breakfast—free. I will tell you how in a minute.
A few weeks ago, we had Marcus Buckingham in to speak at our All Employee Meeting. He did a fantastic job. Because we are committed to building a strengths-based organization, we also gave a copy of his new book, The Truth About You, to each of our employees. I only wish someone had given me this message 30 years ago.
This is probably the most important question you could ever ask. The answer will determine how fast you advance in your career and, more importantly, how happy you are in your job. Many of us have had to figure it out the hard way—by trial and error.