By Phil Harkins on October 10, 2014
Good times in an organization are a direct result of what you do in bad times. When faced with a challenge or hardship, leaders must ensure that HR is a strategic partner to the overall business. Time and energy should be focused on high impact initiatives, and executives need to be coached and aligned with executive teams.
By Kristin Schepici on June 21, 2012
This week’s post is a continuation of HR Leadership in Difficult Times, focusing on the eight principles for communicating as a leader HR should pay attention to.
By Kristin Schepici on June 15, 2012
I caught up on recent talent trends with the latest edtion of Talent Management. A recent article, titled The CEO’s Role in Talent by Ladan Nikravan discusses how “managing a company’s talent pool is too great a task to be…
By Muriel Jones on March 26, 2012
Any leader, however strong or charismatic, needs active support for a change initiative to succeed. Identifying and analyzing key stakeholders is the first step in this process. Free tool enclosed.
By Kristin Schepici on March 15, 2012
In his book, The Cycle of Leadership, Tichy shares the building blocks necessary to help leaders become teachers and organizations become teaching organizations.
By Kristin Schepici on February 1, 2012
With Super Bowl XLVI right around the corner, we want to reflect on seasons past and highlight leadership learning lessons from one of America’s favorite sports.
By Muriel Jones on January 6, 2012
Doug Conant’s work-life philosophy? Be tough-minded on performance and tender-hearted with people.
By Muriel Jones on October 14, 2011
On September 14, 2011 Linkage welcomed HR legend Bill Conaty on the Thought Leader Series. In this interview, Bill Conaty discusses how candor should be used to accelerate personal growth.
By Muriel Jones on September 30, 2011
In the following excerpt, HR legend Bill Conaty depicts how Candor and Trust are to be used to lead to better insights into people’s talent and to pinpoint development needs in order to accelerate personal growth in organizations.
By Kristin Schepici on September 21, 2011
So after 18 years of forced secrets and lying, military personnel are now allowed to be open about their sexuality without fear of termination or discrimination.