Leaders are constantly wondering how to create or strengthen their culture. So as part of its ongoing NLI Guide series, the NeuroLeadership Institute has released its latest white paper, "How Culture Change Really Happens." In
Just because leaders have made growth a near universal priority, doesn’t mean that they necessarily know how to implement growth mindset. New data from the NeuroLeadership Institute makes that gap clearer than ever. Results from
By just about every measure, artificial intelligence is revolutionizing the way we do work. White House data even indicate that a large majority of jobs could cease to exist due to the move toward automation.
With all the talk we hear about how helpful growth mindset is for organizations, it’s easy for leaders to get frustrated if they notice their own fixed mindset. Sometimes it can feel like all their
It’s easy to get overly conclusive when talking about growth mindset, or the belief that abilities can be improved over time. We may say, “Oh, I totally have a fixed mindset,” or “After all these
Change is the only constant, the old adage goes, which might explain why today’s organizations are so focused on adaptation. After spending several months interviewing 20 global organizations about growth mindset, the NeuroLeadership Institute has
You can learn a lot about someone just by sitting down and asking them questions. The same goes for multi-billion-dollar organizations. For a period of several months, the NeuroLeadership Institute conducted in-depth interviews with both
When Peter Mende-Siedlecki was visiting a loved one in the hospital recently, he noticed something strange by the person’s bed. It was a set of statements, designed to remind the hospital staff of three things.
Growth mindset is dominating leadership discussions around the world, and now it’s taking over the NeuroLeadership Institute blog. Every Thursday for the next 12 weeks, Your Brain At Work will deliver fresh insights straight from
The key to addressing toxic behavior might be the third person in the room. A new study of more than 6,000 college students suggests a major way to reduce toxic behavior is through bystander training