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Even in a pandemic, most companies aren't changing. Why?
Crises are the ideal time to make big changes to create a better future. So why aren't companies making them?
“One of the fears of having too much work is not having time to observe.” —Benedict Cumberbatch
Want to play tennis in your basement? Sink a difficult putt? Or even box? An array of devices and apps are serving at-home sports.
Snowshoeing may not offer the rush of skiing, but this peaceful activity may be what many leaders need in such stressful times.
Between the pandemic’s tragic health toll, pay cuts, and layoffs, it’s been a sobering year.
As the months of working at home mount, so do the complaints about injuries from poor home-office setups. Can leaders afford to ignore this—or any—wellness issue?
Still growing in use at the time, the telephone played a surprising role in the great influenza pandemic of 1918.
They made big public commitments on expanding equality for underrepresented groups, but companies have done that before. How the new year can be different.
Unable to meet in person, directors struggle to keep up with their companies’ responses to everything from pandemics to civil unrest.
Simply finding a sense of purpose and meaning in one’s work can lead to life satisfaction more than having a high-status job.
Over the last hundred years, the world economy has repeatedly been hit by calamity. COVID-19 is but the latest such event.
You could test how rational someone is, their RQ, separately from their IQ.
Authenticity means taking a risk to show others our true selves.
It’s almost too obvious to say, but 2020 will be etched in our minds forever.
Consumer demand for sustainable food is growing, and traditional food firms are short of expertise in it.
The pandemic has created new urgencies for AI uses, from contact tracing to fraud detection to safer movie-theater openings.
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