Nina Nets It OutPerspectives on Leadership
We are all attracted to the new. But is your innovation lasting or is just bright and shiny?
2016 was a year of disruption, change and innovation. What have we learned?
No matter whether you are just starting out in your career or about to retire, saying “yes” to high visibility projects should be at the top of your list of priorities.
Leaders struggle to balance the competing needs of near term and longer term objectives. But it doesn’t have to be that way. By taking a structured approach to innovation we can learn to balance new innovation alongside our existing businesses.
The compassionate leaders understand that, more than ever, we are more closely connected to each other in the workplace and beyond.
There has been much public focus and attention on the subject of equal pay – but in the seven years since the passing of the Lilly Ledbetter Fair Pay Act, little has changed. Equality is a goal worth striving for – but the culture of business needs work before we can see more significant gains made.
Where the lean startup approach focuses on ideas, coding and data, lean leadership sets the conditions for maximum acceleration. But what of leaders and leadership? Here are five principles for the lean leader.
If innovation is in your job title, then it’s time to get social – even for the most skeptical of leaders.
Innovation is notoriously hard work – yet we cannot ignore the change that is taking place in and outside of our businesses. Leaders must face the challenge head on
Do women in leadership pave the way for other women? Or is the opposite true?
When it comes to women in leadership, there are many cases where women show unique and valuable leadership styles based in both their gender and cultural identities.