The following are community organizing tools that carry over into the government technology space and have helped me be a more effective innovator.
Nearly four months ago, I hiked from the South rim, to the Colorado River, and back to the South rim – all in one day. During my achy, week-long recovery from that 15-hour adventure, I began to realize the lessons I’d learned also applied to my career “hike”.
Over the course of my career, I’ve developed some tips and tricks to get the most out of networking events in the shortest amount of time, maximizing my effectiveness without burning through all my introverted energy.
Leadership isn’t about a job title, and you don’t need to wait for permission. You can start being a leader today by focusing on five key things.
You can’t move, but you want to move up. Use these three tips to accelerate your career when you’re not geographically mobile.
Read on to meet the new GovLoop Featured Contributors, who will be posting once a week for the next three months. We’re excited to introduce you to them – and even more excited to read what they’ll be writing about.
Ethical dilemmas constantly challenge public servants, and how they are answered reflects on both individual employees and the governments they work for.
By trying these above tactics, and shifting your concept of what a leader should be, you’ll become a leader who uses their smarts to make everyone around them smarter and more capable. You’ll become a multiplier.
Mindfulness can help you prioritize personal well-being and transform the workplace culture around you, one interaction at a time.
Making a meeting a good one is both a science and an art. There are technical and logistical things you can improve, as well as the artful side – impactful tactics and learned skills to further engage participants and make the atmosphere of the meeting fun and useful.