The most lasting leadership lessons come from our parents.
Articles by Mike Prokopeak
Learning organizations continue to measure learning activity and satisfaction while neglecting broader business performance.
A host of pressing business issues sit right in the center of learning leaders’ wheelhouses, like finding and developing future leaders.
Technology investment plans show learning executives caught between legacy systems and the promise of future technology.
At Gilead Sciences, Brian Miller takes the same thoughtful and dedicated approach to learning that he was taught at a young age.
With all the challenges, it’s easy to lose sight of just how special learning work is.
For learning departments that have partnered in a progressive way with business partners or external organizational divisions and functions to develop and deliver a targeted employee development program.
The Excellence in Partnership award recognizes vendors or consultants who have effectively supported a client’s learning and development function to set strategy or establish or implement a program via consulting or whole or partial outsources services.
The Excellence in Executive Education award recognizes executive education providers that have delivered a targeted executive education program for a client that has delivered measurable results.
There is no single recipe for learning and development. There are some creative chefs out there who we can all turn to for inspiration.
CLOs are feeling confident in the results of their investments but more work remains.
We preach that learners control their learning destiny. It’s a sham.
Helping employees make meaning from the tools they use and pairing them with others to explore new frontiers of knowledge leads to higher creativity and breaks us out of the rut we’re in.
There’s a golden opportunity for CLOs to insert themselves into education policy. A young person can no longer acquire a skill and fashion a lifelong career out of it.
Leadership development should focus on helping leaders understand what drives the people they’re leading, says Mike Kennedy of the NBA.
Changing conditions on the field call for a new approach to learning and development.