Your personal brand is what makes you unique. It is what distinguishes you, and how people remember you. Your personal brand comprises your entire image: It’s how you communicate to the world online and offline to your citizens, your colleagues and your network. Phone conversations, emails you send, the way you conduct meetings—these are allRead… Read more »
Posts Tagged: leadership
As a government employee, you are here to serve. The public entrusts you with their hard-earned tax dollars to seek optimum solutions, act in their best interest, and represent them with honesty and integrity. It is easy to lose sight of this when the needs of superiors, coworkers, and the public are in conflict.
At a basic level, a leader’s job is to make decisions. Understanding decision-making styles is a key persuasion technique that will lead to success.
What methods have you used to increase your organization’s capacity to change?
Everyone has a personal brand—it just may not be what you want it to be. By being intentional and proactive, leaders can help shape their own reputation, as well as the impact and influence of their team.
Governments sit at the precipice of a digital, connected landscape. While they are uniquely positioned to create and carry out solutions to some of society’s most pressing problems, effectively implementing the organizational changes necessary to keep pace with the digital world remains a challenge.
If you are new to management, stepping into the role for the first time can be overwhelming. Here are some tips to help navigate through the transition if you are new to this type of role.
Employee recognition programs work when they are used to recognize and reward achieving performance goals. Recognition, however, does not work well when organizations try to use large organizational programs to make employees feel valued individually.
To drive change, often you have to get people who don’t work for you to work for you. Here are five tips that will help your idea gain traction.
Here is the simple (but not easy) four-step process to excellence in government.