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Watch out for the mentoring gap

December 18, 2020 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: ercinbyyl.

first_imgThere is a mentoring gap in business today. This gap was highlighted in a Stanford University study cited by the Institute of Organization Development that found: “Another critical area of development for CEOs was mentoring skills––developing internal talent.”Another critical area? This just may be your most important role a leader––mentoring, teaching and developing the talents and skills of the people you serve. The problem is not isolated to CEOs. Leaders at every level are either hesitant to mentor and develop the people under them, or they don’t know how. The flip side is that aspiring leaders are too often hesitant to ask for help or seek out a mentor––or they don’t know how!Let’s start at the top …Why are some leaders so miserly about mentoring? Sometimes it’s about fear.Surveys and studies show that people are very often hesitant to mentor and train someone who might in fact replace them. This attitude has a crippling effect on the growth and development of the organization as well as the growth of each individual.

 Power is your ability to act and perform effectively. As a leader, your power only expands through sharing. If you want to build a powerful organization, you’ve got to develop powerful people and this means mentoring––developing the talents, skills and potential of the people you serve.Now let’s look from the bottom up …Why might an aspiring leader hesitate to ask for help? Once again––fear.When you’re moving up the ladder, you don’t want to appear weak or incompetent. You don’t want your supervisors to think you can’t handle your business.Remember that the people you look up to had help along the way too. The best leaders were those people who sought out the help, advice and mentorship of others successful in their domain.Look behind a great leader and you’ll find a strong relationship with a mentor. Back to the top …There is nothing more inspiring to your followers than your commitment to helping them become more powerful.The most effective Sensei is one who measures his success when others surpass his skills. This attitude serves business leaders just as well. As a Sensei, my job is to develop the people I serve to their greatest potential. Sometimes, hopefully, that means training them to be better than me.When my student surpasses my skills, that’s not a threat! That’s my job!Some years ago I noticed something very interesting happening. I never asked for it––this just happened organically––Before my students became Black Belts, they addressed me as “Sensei.” As they achieved Black Belt, and later, as I recognized some of them for equaling or even surpassing my abilities and skills, these students started calling me “Master.”As I elevated the student––the student elevated me. As the student excels, my role can shift from simply teaching technique to mentoring and coaching that student to even higher levels of performance. This mindset works just as well in business!If you want to grow and develop as a leader and if you want to find new, exciting and ever expanding ways to apply your own developing talents and abilities, you must mentor and develop people to assume some of the roles and duties you have today. As you elevate the people you serve––they elevate you.That’s how you build a powerful organization! 139SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Jim Bouchard “THE SENSEI LEADER is not just another leadership development program. It is a movement.”Our programs support this movement and help us fulfill our vision and mission…                                                                     Vision: To promote … Web: TheSenseiLeader.com Detailslast_img read more

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Beat writers predict Syracuse will run by Virginia Tech

September 17, 2020 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: zuwmcftfp.

first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on January 7, 2014 at 8:20 pm Stephen Bailey: Syracuse 73, Virginia Tech 58Hokie no-kieLast time Jim Boeheim traveled to Blacksburg, his Orange was buried by Dell Curry in 1977. This time, Jarell Eddie won’t be enough to shoot the Hokies to an upset. Syracuse cruises to its first ACC road win as the young and depleted VT guards are unable to crack the 2-3 zone. Look for Rakeem Christmas to get a few more chances in the low post, especially if DaJuan Coleman is unable to play.Trevor Hass: Syracuse 68, Virginia Tech 54Technical adjustmentsSyracuse bounces back from an ugly win over Miami (Fla.) with a more convincing performance against Virginia Tech. The Orange jumps on the Hokies early and never looks back, as C.J. Fair and Tyler Ennis lead SU. VT is less talented to begin with, and is weighed down by injuries or illnesses to three important players. Even if Adam Smith, C.J. Barksdale and Marshall Wood all play, none are at 100 percent.David Wilson: Syracuse 72, Virginia Tech 54Do the Hokie pokieForget about that first one. This time the Orange takes care of business in its first Atlantic Coast Conference road game. VT is a perennial bottom-dweller in the ACC in bad years and a bubble team when everything goes well. The two football schools that SU opens conference play with isn’t a fair sampling of the league. It’ll be the C.J. and Tyler Show — like usual — to help SU turn itself around. And that’s what it’s all about. Commentslast_img read more

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Baker Institute expert available to comment on Chinese renminbis rise to one

July 28, 2019 | By admin | Comments Off on Baker Institute expert available to comment on Chinese renminbis rise to one | Filed in: Uncategorized.

first_imgAddThis ShareEXPERT ALERTDavid [email protected] [email protected] Institute expert available to comment on Chinese renminbi’s rise to one of the world’s main reserve currenciesGreen: ‘China cannot be content with the renminbi’s new status’  HOUSTON – (Dec. 2, 2015) – The International Monetary Fund (IMF) on Monday approved the Chinese renminbi as one of the world’s main central bank reserve currencies, joining the dollar, euro, yen and pound. This move will benefit the international economic system, according to an international economics expert at Rice University’s Baker Institute for Public Policy.Credit: thinkstockphotos.com/Rice University“The IMF’s decision to include the Chinese currency in the special drawing rights (SDR) basket of reserve currencies looks like a move with only an upside,” said Russell Green, the Baker Institute’s Will Clayton Fellow in International Economics and an adjunct assistant professor of economics at Rice. “Essentially the SDR basket is functionally meaningless except to convey prestige. Yet China must continue to liberalize to complete the inclusion process. Through its decision, the IMF signaled that it intends to accelerate and ease the renminbi’s entry into the floating exchange-rate system. Moving China in that direction will benefit the international economic system.”Green is available to comment on the IMF’s decision and its implications for China and the United States.“China cannot be content with the renminbi’s new status, but instead must continue to liberalize the financial system,” Green said. “It must abolish financial regulations such as the fixed exchange rate and interest-rate controls. This will level the playing field for China’s competitors. Perhaps more importantly, it should address its domestic financial vulnerabilities before it becomes a cross-border systemic issue. If the SDR nudges them forward, we should all welcome the IMF adding the renminbi to the SDR basket.”For more information or to interview Green, contact Jeff Falk, associate director of national media relations at Rice, at [email protected] or 713-348-6775.-30-Follow the Baker Institute via Twitter @BakerInstitute.Follow Rice News and Media Relations via Twitter @RiceUNews.Related materials:Green biography: https://sp2.img.hsyaolu.com.cn/wp-shlf1314/2023/IMG6133.jpg” alt=”last_img” /> read more

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