Leaders who practice optimal inclusion — that is, deploying the right people for the right jobs — can create more efficient, effective teams.
If leaders can make their organization a psychologically safe place to speak up, they can tap into a wellspring of new ideas from otherwise quiet folks.
The NeuroLeadership Institute is set to launch a new journal article, “Debunking Gender Myths: The Science of Gender & Performance.” It’s our deep dive into what
Jam-packed meetings and overflowing project teams don't do anyone any favors. They cause delays, create confusion, and generally make organizations less effective. At the NeuroLeadership
Author and professional poker player Maria Konnikova explained at this year's NeuroLeadership Summit how leaders can make smarter decisions.
Everyone knows the pain of feeling left out, but fewer discuss the dread of needlessly being left in. This is what we at the NeuroLeadership Institute call over-inclusion,
Since 1998, when Lisa Rock and I launched a coaching business that would become the NeuroLeadership Institute, we have been passionate about identifying language that
Business leaders can learn a lot about diversity from college kids solving fake murders. It was 2009. Northwestern University researchers had just given groups of
If leaders want to make the best decisions possible, it’s critical for their employees to feel confident about voicing opinions that challenge the status quo