In the wake of the historic volatility in the markets, Bloomberg TV turned to Summit Street Capital Management’s CIO and Managing Member Jennifer Wallace for some perspective.
You don’t have to wait for a “big event” to use a story. Less dramatic opportunities appear all the time in the workplace. Whether it’s at your weekly team meeting, a town hall or a crucial 1:1, stories can help you deliver key messages and demonstrate your leadership chops.
As viewers, we aren’t interested in the cult of personality that surrounds reporters. Or at least, we shouldn’t be. The news shouldn’t be about them. News should be exactly that, in its purest form. The same goes in business.
Successful sales people and negotiators are well aware of the seesaw effect; therefore, they adjust their and their counterparty’s status continuously. Because they move back and forth from a leading to a following position, they allow the other party to take the lead at certain times. This way, they achieve their objectives and keep the relationship healthy.
Corporate initiatives intending to hire, retain and develop female talent have fallen short or not produced the desired outcomes so far and still too few women occupy top leadership positions. We propose a new framework to help professional women take a different approach to how they interact in the workplace with colleagues, their own work, and themselves.