Research shows that those who spend more time speaking tend to emerge as the leaders of groups, regardless of their intelligence.
From making their own swabs to staying in constant communication across the board, Northwell Health dove headfirst into uncharted waters to take on the virus and save lives.
Here are 5 ways to make your workplace better and your workforce happier.
Psychologists W. Keith Campbell, (Ph.D.) and Carolyn Crist explain why narcissists rise to power and how to make sure your support is going to someone making effective, positive change.
Even kids get that a real leader puts others' interests first.
Educators have proven that they can "turn the aircraft carrier" when they need to, but the system needs to match their efforts.
What happens when someone you respect doesn't treat others with dignity?
What's the worst thing that could happen, and can you live with that?
What does it mean to "lead without authority"?
If you don't practice accountability at work you're letting the formula for success slip right through your hands.
Join Big Think's co-founder and president Peter Hopkins in conversation with Professor Linda Hill on what it takes to be a boss during COVID-19.
Removing the pressure of finding your "dying passion" makes it easier to connect with the "why" of your work.
Here's how corporations can bring women out from the "leadership pipeline" and into actual leadership.
How will leadership and hiring practices be changed by the COVID-19 crisis?
When everyone knows and plays their role, it helps the team operate at a higher level.
If you're right all the time, you're probably doing something wrong.
If you feel like you're on a hamster wheel in life, it might be time for a powershift.
How you think about your work alters your relationship to it.
Distraction at work is a symptom of cultural dysfunction, not a symptom of technology, as many people claim.
It takes more than a good idea to land a shark as a business partner.
Play and experimentation are the keys to creativity and innovation.
In 1998, former New Yorker editor Tina Brown went into business with Harvey Weinstein. That was a colossal mistake.
The physicist was both a gentleman and scholar.