Think of a storyteller who had you on the edge of your seat. Now, consider why that person was so engaging. Yes, the story itself was probably interesting, but likely, he or she made the story come alive in the telling, with a captivating voice.
International Women’s Day is coming up this Sunday, March 8, and I’m thinking about how often we women try to “go it alone” in the workplace, and in building our careers.
Despite the roadblocks we still face, why do we still insist on finding our own way, alone? Not showing “weakness” by asking for help? And even when we do feel the need for guidance, we often feel like we don’t know how to find or ask for the help we need.
Best-selling author, Harvard instructor, keynote speaker, and brand adviser, Carmine Gallo, has an interesting proposition: that business is in sore need of employees and leaders who are masters of the ancient art of persuasion.
I read a recent study by tech giant IBM that came to a pretty startling conclusion: In the next three years, approximately 120 million professionals worldwide will need to develop more effective behavioral skills and new ways of working together in order to succeed in the evolving digital age.