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The Inside and Outside View of Innovation

The Inside and Outside View of Innovation | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it


How can companies ensure that a promising initiative receives the necessary resources? And why do so many brilliant inventions fail while other seemingly mediocre offerings succeed? Such questions are addressed in two recent books — Unrelenting Innovation: How to Build a Culture for Market Dominance, by Gerard J. Tellis and The Wide Lens: A New Strategy for Innovation, by Ron Adner. The first book concentrates on a company’s internal workings, while the latter focuses on its external environment.


In Unrelenting Innovation, Tellis asserts that the single most important driver of innovation in any organization is its culture, and he cites three organizational traits important for innovation: a willingness to cannibalize existing products, a risk-taking attitude and the ability to focus on the future. Many companies have a hard time commercializing radical innovations, Tellis notes, because these would hurt the company’s existing products. To counter such tendencies, Tellis offers three practices: providing the right incentives, fostering internal markets and empowering “innovation champions” within the organization.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Two recent books focus on different aspects of innovation — within and outside the organization.

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ksraju's curator insight, June 13, 2013 8:50 AM

innovation is key for growth and Life echo system. every new learning or struggle for existence will create innovation.

Business Brainpower with the Human Touch
Connecting executives to the latest business-related content to help you innovate and inspire.
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Hand Selected Stories To Keep You On The Leading Edge

Hand Selected Stories To Keep You On The Leading Edge | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

Let us help you stay connected, educated and networked by filtering some of the most interesting and relevant business content for you. Right here, we become your personal content curator, putting you in touch with the hottest, most interesting and most valuable business resources from around the world.


So you may be asking "Who is The Learning Factor?" Quite simply, we are Asia Pacific's leader in Training Outsourcing. We provide awesome developmental opportunites for people around the world.

 

Each day we aim to deliver an outstanding learning experience to our training participants - services which strengthen skills, enlighten minds and empower the spirits of managers and employees. In turn, we know this will help their employers to prosper and grow and employees will say, "we have great managers in this company and I am going to give 100% to support them and their vision".

 

Make sure you join us on the life-long learning journey. Just click the 'follow' button at the top, right of this page to be kept up with our daily recommendations. 

 

Thank you to everyone for the suggestions. We appreciate your support!

 

Want to learn more about what we do? Visit our website.


Check out Bare Brilliance to learn more about our leading online business training solutions. 

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Go Ahead, Get Angry at Work

Go Ahead, Get Angry at Work | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

Have we taken our quest to eliminate jerks in the workplace too far?


Article after article has argued that aggressive employees are toxic to your company, while another set of advice underlines the incredible power of positivity. Read all of these and you just might come out thinking that being a good boss means an unbroken sunny disposition and perpetual good cheer.

But while true jerks are indeed a productivity and culture killer and entrepreneurship does require a healthy dose of optimism in the face of contradictory evidence, science suggests running a business well doesn't mean always, always holding your temper. Anger, researchers recently showed, has its place at the office.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

New research contradicts warm and fuzzy advice on always staying positive and gives bosses permission to get angry once in awhile.

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How to Influence Your Stakeholders by Chris Gaborit

How to Influence Your Stakeholders by Chris Gaborit | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

Everyone from general managers to system engineers is trying to influence stakeholders. Even the richest man in the world, Bill Gates spoke in a recent interview about having to influence stakeholders to complete his latest project. He said, “Helping convene global stakeholders to establish a set of measurable, actionable and consensus-built goals focused on extreme poverty is invaluable.”


Ultimately, all projects depend on the buy-in and ongoing support of stakeholders. Some are internal, such as managers and employees. Other are external, such as suppliers and shareholders.


If influencing stakeholders is going to help your project, as well as your performance review, bonus, salary, and future career, then it's important to find out how you can become a better stakeholder influencer.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Your project will live or die depending on your ability to persuade important contacts.

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Save Yourself From Burnout By Putting Your Overachiever Tendencies On Hold

Save Yourself From Burnout By Putting Your Overachiever Tendencies On Hold | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

This message will be a tough one for perfectionists and overachievers to hear, but they’re who need it most.


“Satisficing,” is a term coined by researchers in 2002 who studied the effects of choice on people who felt they needed to maximize every available option, rather than settle for happiness. People prone to maximizing their options felt more regret, uncertainty, and a sense of failure with their final product than those taking the best possible option and settling on it confidently.


“To satisfice is to pursue not the best option, but a good enough option,” the researchers wrote.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Opting for "good enough" can save you from burning out, but what's a perfectionist to do?

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6 Secrets of Great Resumes, Backed By Psychology

6 Secrets of Great Resumes, Backed By Psychology | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

The day I landed my job at Google was the day I decided to pay forward all the help I received on reworking my resume.


After going through many resumes, I want to share what I learned in hopes that it helps more people get their dream jobs.


My biggest realization? We don’t think like psychologists. And in doing so, we sell ourselves short.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

6 secrets of great resumes, backed by psychology.

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Golden Packers's curator insight, August 29, 5:20 AM

Domestic and Local Shifting, Relocation Services, Domestic Relocation, Office Relocation Services, House Moving Companies, Household Shifting Services, Movers and Packers, Car Shifting and transportation Services, Packers and Movers, Packing and Moving Companies, Moving and Packing Companies

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Why Your Age Matters More Than You Think At Work

Why Your Age Matters More Than You Think At Work | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

For years, offices have been filled with the fresh-faced younger generation who fill the entry-level desks, the established middle who fill the management roles and the older senior executives who are near retirement. But as tech-savvy millennials enter the workforce causing Gen-X-ers and baby boomers to step out of their comfort zones, talk of the generational divide is everywhere.


Recently, national staffing company Spherion released their 2014 Emerging Workforce Study. The study of over 2,000 employees revealed that beyond different communication styles, one’s age also impacts how employees feel about their own career potential and can influence their perception of their coworkers’ and supervisors’ abilities. They found that millennials are more judgemental of the capabilities of their coworkers and more opinionated about their own career opportunities than their older workplace peers.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Your age might influence where you think your career is going and how fast you think you should get there.

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The 10 Biggest Mistakes People Make When Requesting A Raise

The 10 Biggest Mistakes People Make When Requesting A Raise | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

The problem with asking for a raise is that there are only a few ways it could go right, and so many ways it could go wrong.


The best outcome would be getting more money than you imagined, but you’d also be happy with getting exactly what you wanted, and if not that, to at least see a bump, even if it’s smaller than what you hoped for.


But in the pick-a-path book of life, it seems many more paths lead to being denied, with the worst paths leading to alienating your superiors, later being passed over for a promotion, and worst of all, having to take a counteroffer from a firm for which you don’t really want to work and burning a bridge in the process.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Want a raise? Then avoid these foolish, self-sabotaging moves.

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The Enormous Cost of Unhappy Employees

The Enormous Cost of Unhappy Employees | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

A few weeks ago, we talked about why happiness at work matters; this week I'd like to share the flip side of that: the gigantic cost of unhappy employees.


Employee engagement has been a hot topic for several years now, but what does it really mean and how do you know if your employees are engaged at work? And why does it matter?


Gallup's State of the Global Workplace reported on employee engagement in more than 140 countries and divided employees into 3 categories:


  • "Engaged employees work with passion and feel a profound connection to their company. They drive innovation and move the organization forward.
  • Not Engaged employees are essentially "checked out." They're sleepwalking through their workday, putting time--but not energy or passion--into their work.
  • Actively Disengaged employees aren't just unhappy at work; they're busy acting out their unhappiness. Every day, these workers undermine what their engaged coworkers accomplish.


Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Most business owners know that unhappy employees cost you money, but you'll be shocked at how high that cost actually is.

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Paulette Steele's curator insight, August 28, 8:44 PM

This is something no to be taken for granted

HOTEL CASINO INTERNACIONAL's curator insight, August 28, 11:49 PM

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Sleep Deprived? 3 Tricks to Get Through the Day

Sleep Deprived? 3 Tricks to Get Through the Day | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

Maybe you have a newborn at home or maybe it's that insane week before an impossible deadline. Whatever the ultimate cause of your sleep deprivation, occasionally we all have times in our lives when we can't heed the sensible advice of experts to get enough sleep.


When these crunch times hit, you might feel like curling up into a little ball under your desk and sleeping away the day, but unfortunately you need to find a way to soldier on. Science can help. New York Magazine's consistently fascinating Science of Us column recently reached out to sleep researchers to round up advice on what to do when you've had a really, really lousy night's sleep.


All of these scientists stressed that consistently sleeping less than seven or eight hours a night is a truly terrible idea, but they did have tips to offer for these emergency situations, which writer Melissa Dahl organized into a helpful timeline for the sleep deprived. Here are a few of the tips you'll find in the complete post:

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

No one manages to get eight hours all the time, so sleep researchers offer advice on powering through your most exhausted days.

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cairoqween's curator insight, August 27, 12:09 AM

This one is for me personally!

Ellen Naylor's curator insight, August 27, 11:45 AM

I prefer to get enough sleep. When I don't I find that being out in the sun helps. I also find a short 15 minute nap can go a long way. I wonder how you master those days when you're sleep deprived? It's unfortunately such a common phenomenon. I read that 1 in 6 fatal driving accidents is caused by sleep deprivation in the US.

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The 15 Most Common Presentation Mistakes

The 15 Most Common Presentation Mistakes | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

If you’re not entirely comfortable speaking in public, then giving a PowerPoint in front of your colleagues or clients can be a great source of anxiety.


And if you’re not confident as you create your slideshow, the final product can make you seem like a real amateur.


To help you engage your audience instead of putting it to sleep, the experts at SOAP Presentations in São Paulo, Brazil, compiled the most common mistakes that you easily fix.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

If you’re not entirely comfortable speaking in public, then giving a PowerPoint in front of your colleagues or clients can be a great source of anxiety.

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Jane Anderson's curator insight, August 25, 7:56 PM

"And if you’re not confident as you create your slideshow, the final product can make you seem like a real amateur."

HOTEL CASINO INTERNACIONAL's curator insight, August 25, 8:17 PM
HOTEL CASINO INTERNACIONAL's insight:

#soloprivilegios INVITA. . .

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Joy Moore's curator insight, August 26, 6:35 PM

Some great tips on what not to put into a powerpoint.  Seen a few presentations over the years that could have benefited from this.

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The 3 Biggest Mistakes People Make in Their 30s

For many of us, our 20s feel like a liquid decade--everything is in flux as  work out what we want to do professionally and who we want to be (and be with) personally. It's in your 30s that life often seems to settle down into something firmer and more solid.


But what if the form it takes isn't as you hoped? How do people end up moving into the middle of their lives lugging mistakes and regrets to either be born or undone? Or to put it a simpler way, what are the most common ways people mess up their 30s? That's the subject of a fascinating and revealing recent thread on question-and-answer site Quora in response to a poster who asked, "What is the biggest mistake you made in your 30s and what did you learn from it?"

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

A revealing thread on Quora uncovers the most common ways people mess up their lives in their 30s--and how you can avoid their mistakes.

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Blazenko Drmic's curator insight, September 1, 4:42 PM

The common thread is the belief that there is some plan or script, often set by others but sometimes set only by you, that you can make your life conform to through a supreme act of will.

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Can Overthinking Reduce a Leader's Influence?

Can Overthinking Reduce a Leader's Influence? | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

We've all seen this: The CEO who acts instinctively, sometimes with terrible results, keeps his or her job and even develops a loyal following. Meanwhile, the thinker in the executive suite who consistently offers the right, deliberated answer rarely gets a promotion.

Researchers at Stanford Graduate School of Business set out to answer the question of whether we sometimes penalize thoughtfulness — not in ourselves, but when we see it in others.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Stanford researchers find that sometimes it is better not to sweat the small stuff.

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Miklos Szilagyi's curator insight, August 25, 3:35 AM

Well, rest the common sense of the right balance... all attempts to break into actionable pieces what is in the very actual situation is impossible are futile... sometimes intuition is better than too much thinking and sometimes intuition puts things astray...it's a bit mote complicated than "less thinking & moreintuition"" (see books like "Think twice",  "Think again" or Kahneman's...)...

 

Of course and it' an interesting aspect that the  staff is how influenced by how the decision is made... decisions might be powerful  and  with full of confidence made by either by more thinking by more by intuition, the essence is the  congruity, the authenticity of those making it and the transparence of the process...

rodrick rajive lal's curator insight, August 25, 4:54 AM

I guess it is time we realised that overthinking and overanalyzing do not give good returns after all! The ideal CEO is a person who can handle various tasks without getting bogged down by a single task due to over thinking. However, there are many of us who become obsessed with somehow getting to the rooot of a particular problem without realising that we are neglecting other tasks!

Dan Forbes's curator insight, August 25, 7:46 AM

Let me think about this....

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How To Work For A Manager You Never See

How To Work For A Manager You Never See | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

The workplace today is much different from the workplace of 30, 20, and even 10 years ago. Open office designs, in-house baristas, and for many organizations bosses managing from across the country are now the norm. Between video conferencing, email, and instant messaging, physical proximity to the office is no longer a requirement. Companies are hiring based on talent and fit, not if someone can be in their chair 24/7. This change has led to entire teams being spread across time zones, states, and even countries. While it can be tricky to report to a remote manager, I’m here to tell you it’s possible.


Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

When your boss isn't in the office, it's easy to let communication slip down the priorities list. Here's how to stay in touch and on task.

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Culture Of Courage: Creating A Culture That Breeds Bravery

Culture Of Courage: Creating A Culture That Breeds Bravery | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it


People are innately wired to avoid risk. During times of times of change and uncertainty, our risk aversion is amplified. Yet the number one way to gaining competitive edge is by creating a culture where people feel safe and emboldened to innovate and challenge the status quo thinking. The first key to creating a 'culture of courage' is leading from possibility, not probability.


Winston Churchill once said that courage is the first of all virtues because it is the only one that guarantees all others. Courage is also what it takes to set a bold course for yourself and your organization, engage in a courageous conversation, forge new ground, and to be decisive in uncertainty.


Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Certainly in today’s accelerated and uncertain times, courage is an indispensable attribute for effective leadership.

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Inside Why Good Employees Make Bad Decisions

Inside Why Good Employees Make Bad Decisions | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

Character is the culmination of personality and experiences. Though character is generally stable, psychologists understand that all of us are susceptible to being "nudged" by our environments.


Listen to any well-respected CEO and she or he will place great emphasis on the company's working environment. A plethora of research shows that the people you work with and the culture you work around will affect your behavior, for better or worse.


In his book Behavioral Ethics in Organizations, Dr. Muel Kaptein gives an astute summation of the scientific literature that evaluates how different surroundings can affect decision making, a topic he first explored in a paper published by the Rotterdam School of Management.


His findings show that the leadership of the company, the values employees share, and the interaction among teams, if handled poorly, can all cause otherwise good people to make bad decisions.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Is it the culture, the time-crunch, or something else making your employees perform below their potential?

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The Right Way To Use Company Perks

The Right Way To Use Company Perks | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

While the components of a great job support, challenge, autonomy are hard to quantify, everyone understands free snacks in the pantry.


So perks become proxies for other upsides. They also tap into the psychology of gifts. While it seems crazy that doctors would be influenced to write prescriptions by free pens, they were (before an industry code ended the practice).


Likewise, freebies at work are loved beyond their actual dollar value. They invite reciprocity. Or, to put a more positive spin on it, “Maybe it’s just recognition,” says Danielle Saladino-Evans, who works in corporate communications at Fingerpaint, a marketing and communications firm, and is part of the committee that decides her company’s perks. “You’re working hard today. Go have something on us.”

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Sure, free food isn't as valuable as health insurance but what and how your company uses perks can still make a big difference.

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The Value of Being a One-Trick Pony

The Value of Being a One-Trick Pony | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

In a tough economic environment, companies are often tempted to be more flexible and venture outside their comfort zones. But that’s not always the best approach, particularly when serving customers efficiently requires specific knowledge, expertise and experience. When should a business abandon the temptation to diversify and instead double-down on its current market and become a “super-specialist?”

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Companies with deep expertise in a narrow niche should seek geographic expansion, not diversity.

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How To Rewire Your Brain For Greater Happiness

How To Rewire Your Brain For Greater Happiness | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

Wouldn’t it be awesome if we could hack into our own brains and rewire them to be happier?


Science has shown we actually can thanks to a phenomenon called experience-dependent neuroplasticity. "It’s a fancy term to say the brain learns from our experiences," says Rick Hanson, neuropsychologist and author of the book Hardwiring Happiness. "As we understand better and better how this brain works, it gives us more power to change our mind for the better."


Hanson assures he isn't just talking new-age mumbo jumbo. "This is not just 'smell the roses,'" he says. "I am talking about positive neuroplasticity. I am talking about learning. … The brain is changing based on what flows through it."

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

The bad news: Our brains are wired to be negative. The good news: Happiness doesn't mean you have to be naive, just think realistically.

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Ruby Jackson's curator insight, August 29, 8:51 AM

Reprograming the mind is extremely difficult for many to do but neccessary for success. Winning the war in our own minds is what will determine not only how far we wil get in life but also in our own personal development. 

Maud Hidoux's curator insight, August 31, 2:50 AM

Ne serais ce pas fabuleux si nous pouvions régler notre cerveau pour être plus heureux?

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Performance Review Gender Bias: High-Achieving Women are 'Abrasive'

Performance Review Gender Bias: High-Achieving Women are 'Abrasive' | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

Does gender play a role in the type of feedback an employee receives at review time? We had a linguist crunch the numbers.


Not long ago I was talking to an engineering manager who was preparing performance reviews for his team. He had two people he wanted to promote that year, but he was worried that his peers were only going to endorse one of them. “Jessica is really talented,” he said. “But I wish she’d be less abrasive. She comes on too strong.” Her male counterpart? “Steve is an easy case,” he went on. “Smart and great to work with. He needs to learn to be a little more patient, but who doesn’t?”


I don’t know whether Jessica got her promotion, but the exchange got me wondering how often this perception of female abrasiveness undermines women’s careers in technology.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

High-achieving men and women are described differently in performance reviews.

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How to Keep Your Top Employees From Leaving (Infographic)

How to Keep Your Top Employees From Leaving (Infographic) | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

Employee recognition programs may sound like an unneeded expense, but research shows that a little peer-to-peer recognition goes a long way.  


For example, organizations with a strong employee recognition approach are 12 times more likely to have strong business results, according to data cited by OfficeVibe. Companies with strategic recognition programs also report lower turnover rates than companies that don't.


The infographic below explains why investing in employee recognition is worth it.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Want to keep your best workers? Some strategic employee recognition will help.

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Gagan Preet Singh's curator insight, August 28, 2:49 AM

Strong employee are the back bone of the organisations. How your company perform in the market it is totally depend on the team that how much they have experience, how they adopt the new techniques and how long they deal with the same organisation. If company ignore the senior and experienced employee's need then it effects on the work. And you can see market value of that particular company how it perform in the industry. So it is more important that companies should have senior and experienced person for their work.

 

Visit: http://www.speechbox.in/category/current-affairs ; A platform to discussion various things

 

   

Mark Liversidge's curator insight, August 28, 4:54 AM

Happy staff = happy customers!

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How To Master The Art Of Giving Negative Feedback

How To Master The Art Of Giving Negative Feedback | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it

When you’re a leader, giving feedback, both positive and negative, comes with the territory. But not everyone is comfortable giving it. Sarah Green, a senior associate editor with the Harvard Business Review, recently scoured HBR’s blog for the site’s best advice for how to give negative feedback. Here are her five tips:


1. Be direct by avoiding the feedback “sandwich.”


Instead of couching criticism with positive feedback (which can dilute the message and sounds insincere), approaching the issue directly and with transparency allows everyone to understand the purpose of the discussion and keep the conversation on track. For example, if a colleague’s presentation style needs improvement, you can approach the conversation by asking if you can provide some feedback. They’ll (most likely) say yes, and will be more open to accepting it.

Vicki Kossoff @ The Learning Factor's insight:

Step away from the feedback "sandwich," stick to the facts, and three other tips to giving good feedback.

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John Michel's curator insight, August 27, 9:49 AM

Five excellent tips to maximize the positive impact of negative feedback .

Elizabeth Alfaro's curator insight, August 27, 3:11 PM

"Lo cortés no quita lo valiente", pero demasiada diplomacia elude el tema principal y no ayuda a que la persona identifique el error. 

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5 Brilliant Business Lessons From Wolfgang Puck

5 Brilliant Business Lessons From Wolfgang Puck | Business Brainpower with the Human Touch | Scoop.it