Understanding conflict and addressing it instead of avoiding it can allow learning and development professionals to build much more effective teams.
The way you work today is no doubt different from how you did your job 10 years ago. Yet organizations are still relying on management strategies that were developed more than 50 years ago, when the world was a different place.
There is a lot of talk in talent management circles about fully integrated talent management strategies. Unfortunately, this is where most human capital thought leaders stop.
Companies must abandon several common assumptions about planning and execution for a strategy to succeed.
Create a culture of creativity
Most strategies fail not because they contain the wrong content or aren’t well thought out, but because the people in the organization aren’t authentically committed to them succeeding.
As the economic recovery commences, CLOs can move from survival to strategy by avoiding these pitfalls.
Nearly a year after the company’s fall from grace, the leaders of Satyam’s learning organization describe how the learning team banded together to shepherd the company through a painful time of transition.
To be effective, CLOs must facilitate strategy development and know the content of strategy.
If the results haven’t been proven, programs get cut.