Many workers won’t be returning to an in-office situation for most of 2020. We know the biases baked into telework; now's our chance to mitigate them.
Unconscious bias lives in everyone. For leaders, it’s exceedingly important to learn to mitigate that bias before it negatively impacts decision-making.
Bias and inclusion may appear together in D&I conversations, but from a scientific standpoint, they are undeniably different.
Performance conversations are a critical moment for leaders to help their team members feel supported and keep engagement steady.
With many employees working from home full-time, developing these five habits to mitigate distance bias is critical to good decision-making.
Although the flu has caused tens of thousands more deaths every year than the coronavirus, our brain's safety bias over-weights what's new and scary.
A distance bias occurs when we prioritize what's closer in space or time than what's farther away. Here's how to mitigate the bias to prioritize better.
Leaders who talk to their people about performance on a regular basis, not just once a year, do themselves the biggest favor in being unbiased.
If you have a brain, you're biased. The SEEDS Model® organizes five kinds of unconscious bias that affect decision-making the most.
At NLI, we like to say “If you have a brain, you’re biased.” Ever since November 2017, the technology company Splunk has taken that insight to heart.