Letter to the Editor, Originally Published on September 21, 2015 in The New York Times By: David Sirota, Ph.D., Chairman and Emeritus Re “Justice Dept. Sets Its Sights on Executives” (front page, Sept. 10): I hope that the new rules on prosecuting individuals represent a step toward the recognition that corporate misdeeds are almost invariably the product of corporate culture,
“The ability to simplify means to eliminate the unnecessary so that the necessary may speak.” Hans Hofmann (artist and teacher 1880 – 1966) “Truth is something which can’t be told in a few words. Those who simplify the universe only reduce the expansion of its meaning.” Anais Nin (author 1903 – 1977) Which of these above quotes is correct? Is
With all the focus on the Russia data localization law, (and if you haven’t taken steps to come into compliance with that law, you ought to stop reading this and get that done) you might take your eyes off of the EU “triologue” going on right now. That would be a mistake! In case you’ve lost the plot, or never
This article first appeared on Human Resources Online We often consider the best leaders to be those who are inquisitive; they come up with ideas, ask lots of questions and dig into the details. We might think of this person as someone who has a dominant personality, who isn’t afraid to make tough decisions and who would be described as “ambitious”, “driven” and
Right now we’re seeing a surge in on-demand pulse surveys in many organisations. Improvements in technology have dramatically lowered the bar for collecting employee feedback and reporting it back to managers. We are really excited about these innovations and huge advocates for ensuring a regular cadence of employee feedback. However, we are also very thoughtful about their implications. The reason
Originally posted by Organisation Solutions Pte Ltd. In 2011, a group of economists from Stanford University in the USA conducted a study into how individual managers impact the productivity of teams. They accessed more than 5.5 million transactions from a data processing company to analyse how supervisors across more than 23,000 employees influenced group performance. Looking at the data they
“We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act, but a habit.” I wish I could take responsibility for saying that but the truth is that it’s a very well documented idea that is credited to Aristotle more than 2,000 years ago. Admittedly, he probably didn’t write it exactly like that because he was in ancient Greece.