A friend accepts you for who you are, a leader insists that you become the best you can possibly be. Friends are tolerant of our failures but leaders are not.
Growth is, of course, an essential part of effective leadership. Part of the work that I do is helping people understand growth in a work environment.
My dream as an educator is to facilitate the growth of strong, noble hearts and inquisitive, sharp minds. Of upmost importance for this is working on my intent.
Good governance brings out the best in people. This means cultivating people who are here to serve or make a contribution.
The time has come to redefine leadership. When you critical examine what leadership involves, you quickly discover that it is necessary to turn the conventional definition of leadership on its head.
Gallup Business Journal has announced that there is a worldwide employee engagement crisis that may have serious repercussion for the global economy.
Self-help books try to help you succeed at pursuing goals. But there is something they leave out.
What you typically see in a person who is here to take is that he/she will tolerate licentiousness because acting appropriately is given relatively little significance.
One of the surprising indicators I look for is how often individuals raise the issue of their personal rights when interacting with others.
Being a good citizen means being a contributor, a person who contributes to the collective, this means acting with the intent to give.