Most advice about job interviews is about how to assess a candidate’s skills, if you’re the interviewer, and how to demonstrate your skills if you’re the candidate – so that you will come across as smart
Walk down the personal improvement aisle at your local bookstore and you'll find dozens and dozens of books on the subject of time management--shelf after shelf of them. The authors of those books really
Even now, he still spends about 80% of his day reading. "Look, my job is essentially just corralling more and more and more facts and information, and occasionally seeing whether that leads to some action,"
By Caitlin Dewey Caitlin Dewey Reporter covering food policy Email Bio Follow By some accounts, the average professional spends as many as 13 hours checking e-mail each week — almost twice the time time
Have you been told that you need to be more strategic? Whether through 360 feedback or after a failed promotion attempt, being told that you aren’t strategic enough really stings. Worse is when you try
At the end of a busy day, sometimes it’s hard to figure out where the time went. The following excerpt from the book Getting Work Done provides a simple process for you to prioritize your work and understand
“So,” I asked Mary*. “Do you have any feedback for me? What can I do better the next time?” We had just finished delivering a leadership training to senior executives at a large financial services company.
Why are some leaders better and more productive than others? While some people believe that you're either born a great leader or you're not, that's not really the case at all. Anyone can learn to be a
Whether you have an effective way of managing your tasks or if you’ve never been able to get the right tool for the job, making smarter use of your smart phone can make your life a lot easier. Phone-based
When a lightbulb suddenly goes off in your mind, what process led to that “aha!” moment? French post-Impressionist artist Paul Gauguin famously once said, “I shut my eyes in order to see,” meaning he out
There’s an age-old question out there: Is it better to be a “nice” leader to get your staff to like you? Or to be tough as nails to inspire respect and hard work? Despite the recent enthusiasm for wellness