Executive Coach, Best-Selling Author of Bankable Leadership
Tasha Eurich is a New York Times best-selling
author. She holds a doctorate in organization psychology and writes about psychology and the workplace. Eurich’s research has been published in peer-reviewed journals, and she regularly speaks to audiences around the world, including her recent TEDx talk. As the founder of The Eurich Group, she helps companies from start-ups to the Fortune 100 succeed by improving their leaders’ and teams’ effectiveness.
Stop assuming you're entirely right and start trying to understand the people you believe are entirely wrong.
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Between the distractions all around and our own shriveled attention spans, it is remarkable we get anything done.
Before expressing your feelings, take several deep breaths and assess if they are grounded in reality.
Silence may be golden -- but it can also be misleading. Don't let your performance suffer because your coworkers are confrontation averse.
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Don't allow politics to change the way you see your colleagues, instead find work-related goals and values to discuss.
An ever accumulating amount of research is finding that what every religion and moral teaching has said about forgiveness is true. Letting go let's us move forward.
Entrepreneurs have to find the balance between how far they stretch and what they can realistically expect to achieve.
Their wisdom won't just shape how you work, it will shape how you live.
It's unfair to stereotype millennials as self absorbed in unsubstantiated feelings of being special. Researchers are finding that's an all age thing.
Among the least appreciated leadership skills is the habit of taking into consideration the different perspectives people have on the same situation.
Science assures us that we learn, grow and change the most when we are dealing with what's unfamiliar.
People who admit their mistakes can take more risks than egomaniacs who need to be perfect.
You know what you have to do. That little voice in your head keeps repeating it.
If you're angling for a seat in the C-suite you better know tech and you have to understand people.
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© 2016 Entrepreneur Media, Inc.