The problem with the work from home (WFH) debate is that it typically lacks hard data from real-life WFH employees. And that’s why this present study provides. Leadership IQ surveyed 3,706 employees currently working from home to discover the truth about their WFH experiences. And these 24 CHARTS will surprise you!
There's an insidious attitude permeating many companies; that when employees have their butts-in-their-seats, it means they're productive. But if you've ever seen studies on actual employee productivity, or if you've ever forced yourself to sit at your desk for eight straight hours, you know that having a butt-in-the-seat does not equal productivity.
A new study reveals that leadership development has NOT adequately prepared leaders to navigate the most challenging economy in 100 years. With a pandemic, recession, and racial justice protests, leadership development must equip leaders to seek innovation, communicate transparently, align their vision, and constructively solve problems. But when we asked 21,008 employees how well their leaders were performing in those leadership areas, the results were troubling.
Cognitive dissonance occurs when someone holds two psychologically inconsistent beliefs (or attitudes or opinions) that create an unpleasant mental tension.
Resiliency is your ability to quickly bounce back from failure, adversity, rejection, etc. But how do you handle these situations? Take the Resiliency Test and find out...
Types Of Power Quiz: Do You Use Referent Power, Reward Power, Coercive Power, Legitimate Power, Expert Power or Information Power?
Ambitious employees and aspiring leaders often ask “what are the various types of power?" and "how do I get more power?" Beginning in the late 1950s, psychologists John R. P. French and Bertram Raven famously identified 6 types of power: Referent Power, Reward Power, Coercive Power, Legitimate Power, Expert Power, and Information Power. Before we explore each type (and their pros and cons), take the quiz to see which types of power you tend to use most frequently!
Optimism reflects the belief outcomes of events or experiences will generally be good or positive. Dispositional optimism (Scheier & Carver,1985; 1993) refers to broad, stable individual characteristics that are influenced by interactions between environment and genetics.
Locus of control is what an individual believes causes his or her experiences, and the factors to which that person attributes their successes or failures.