Every meeting contains some mixture of extroverts and introverts — people who speak up and those who keep quiet. Here's how to raise quiet voices.
If you have a brain, you're biased. The SEEDS Model® organizes five kinds of unconscious bias that affect decision-making the most.
Bias and inclusion may appear together in D&I conversations, but from a scientific standpoint, they are undeniably different.
As corporations and governments grow ever more reliant on artificial intelligence to help them make decisions, algorithms have more and more power to influence our
A great deal of research makes it clear that identity diversity matters just as much as cognitive diversity in creating effective teams.
In 1971, a Yale psychologist borrowed a chilling concept from the novel "1984" to label a new phenomenon of human behavior.
The Bay of Pigs Invasion, a political move widely viewed as a textbook case of failed decision-making, has helped psychologists study major organizations.
What causes groupthink? One major factor is the tendency people have in meetings to rush toward consensus, just so the meeting can end earlier.
Groupthink is what happens when team members stop thinking independently, don't speak up, and race toward consensus. But leaders can still avoid it.
Whether someone speaks up at work or keeps quiet often comes down to their sense of social threat or reward, which leaders play a crucial role in creating.