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The baby boom generation, my generation, the “Me Generation” has had a particularly hard time getting out of our own way.
We never get out of sixth grade. As adults, our toys are different and our games have bigger rewards and higher penalties,
There is no question that embracing diversity by finding common ground with others has been a good idea.
There is we, the subject of this issue of Briefings, and then there is the we that’s even bigger.
You can’t find it on any anatomy chart or map. It’s not emblazoned across the sky. And yet, its force is everywhere.
In the movie, Robin Hood wins. But at the poker table, the cards sometimes fall the Sheriff of Nottingham’s way.
In our work with leaders, no one has had a more profound influence than Warren Bennis.
Why do humans, alone among land animals, have a consciousness, a soul, that ineffable sense of self that asks, “Who am I, why am I here, do others feel like I do?”
Nick Hanauer is a self-proclaimed plutocrat and a proud and unapologetic capitalist.
When Warren Bennis died at age 89 last summer, he left a legacy as a visionary scholar on the subject of leadership.
The Army academy now focuses on helping cadets succeed rather than winnowing out those who struggle.
Thoughts on pay incentives and eating what you kill.
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