The polder model worked for Holland. Can it be a success in your workplace and your role as a leader?
When it comes to decision-making, context matters. As a leader, you are often called upon to make decisions on the basis of information, sometimes limited. But decisions cannot be made on the basis of data alone. Consider these situations. Three
I was reminded recently of the importance of being able to shift your perspective as a leader, and a parable about six blind men and an elephant that I first heard when I was a child came to mind. This
Segal’s law: A man with a watch knows what time it is. A man with two watches is never sure. Segal’s Law is a humorous way of addressing the pitfalls that come from amassing too much information in advance of
Solving problems and making decisions are two important elements in leadership. Which is often why I blog on this subject. Recently, I’ve been in-and-out of specialist doctor offices (don’t ask), and I’ve come to realize that there are two steps
Leaders have responsibility for decision-making. And as regular readers of the blog know, I routinely blog about tools and challenges that come with decision-making. Today’s blog post illustrates the decision-making trap called “perfect”. There are at least six different routes