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Christopher D. Zatzick et al.
It’s surprisingly common for companies to make mistakes in their layoff decisions — and the mistakes can be expensive.
Julian Birkinshaw et al.
Several organizing principles can help companies sustain both profitability and a sense of purpose.
The most effective brainstorming processes draw from both individual thinking and group discussion.
September 12, 2013 | By Katrina Pugh and Laurence Prusak
In today’s interconnected world, networks for sharing knowledge are important. Authors Katrina Pugh of Columbia University, and Laurence Prusak, coauthor of the book Working Knowledge: How Organizations Manage What They Know, write that by paying careful attention to eight dimensions of network design, leaders of knowledge networks can facilitate desired behaviors and outcomes.
Every leader has areas for improvement, whether it’s in interpersonal relationships or crisis management. These articles look at ways to identify weaknesses and build new strengths.
Ginka Toegel and Jean-Louis Barsoux
To grow as an executive, you need to recognize and manage your strongest tendencies.
Martha E. Mangelsdorf
What does it take to be an effective leader in today’s unpredictable and uncertain business environments?
George S. Day and Paul J. H. Schoemaker
CEOs need to scan for the faint — but vital — signals that will help give their companies an edge.
Michael Useem et al.
A look at key leadership decisions made during the 2010 mine cave-in crisis.
Robert E. Kaplan and Robert B. Kaiser
Leadership consists of opposing strengths, but most leaders overdevelop one strength.
Peter M. Senge
In “The Fifth Discipline,” Senge explores how to craft learning organizations.