The myth of the complete leader—the person at the top without flaws—builds on a 2007 Harvard Business Review article on how executives can build teams that lead, innovate and succeed with a distributed leadership model, outside connections, “X-teams,” and more.
While a digital guru may know how to create a brand-new digital business, existing companies may benefit more from the leadership of an insider who understands the needs of both the customers and the company, has existing relationships, and most importantly, knows what still needs to be learned.
For employee owners at the fourth largest craft brewing company in the U.S., culture isn’t about what you say; it’s about what you do. New Belgium Brewing’s culture is strongly based on sustainability and workplace wellness, and continues to be an example many companies strive to emulate.
If the workforce of the future will rely just as heavily on non-permanent workers—freelancers, consultants, and independent contractors—as it will on in-house employees, how can employers and leaders best optimize these relationships?
New technology is leading a global culture shift in the workplace. How should business leaders look at the future of work when it comes to creating a sense of community with a remote workforce, addressing multiple generations’ digital preferences, and more? Tamara McCleary, CEO of Thulium, explains the writing on the wall.
It takes only seven seconds for a candidate to make a first impression, and it’s often based on appearance or handshake style. TNG’s Tengai, the world’s first unbiased social interview robot, removes unconscious preconceptions that managers and recruiters often bring to the hiring process.