The typical American workplace is often rife with clashing egos, ideas, and agendas.
I knew that it was my responsibility as a leader to recognize those improvements, but a little voice inside my head was telling me not to say anything.
There’s an old saying, “if you look around the room and can’t find the dumbest person, then it must be you.” But is being the smartest person in the room the best thing for us as leaders?
When I started in sales 15 years ago, “prospecting” primarily consisted of walking into a business and speaking to the owner face to face.
Merging two companies is like trying to blend families in a second marriage. The decision to combine was made at the top by few, and everyone below has to deal with it.