Name calling is synonymous with sport. He said it. We all heard it. What happened after the slur was a lesson I never forgot.
Some leaders teach by example. For others, the inverse of their conduct reveals the true path. All have something to teach us. Here are a few points good leaders, and humans share in common. I’ve gleaned these gems over sixty years of leading and being lead, by the good, the bad and the ugly.
Seasonal Affective Disorder is a real thing. Add a time change, political drama and economic uncertainty and it’s a recipe for depression. If you received unusual messages from friends, worried about the state of their mental health this week, you’re seeing SAD at work. We’re also about to swing into…
I avoid social media conflicts. But if I sense we share the same philosophy, you can bet I’ll be quietly checking in as Election Day approaches to encourage you to engage at the one venue where the rubber meets the road. The ballot box.
It became a tradition. Every Christmas, my mother-in-law gave me white socks. Here’s what happened when they finally wore out.
In a time where we feel increasingly powerless, perhaps the opposite is really true and the words we let into our head blind us to that fact.
Extraordinary times reveal character. Hurricane Ian’s aftermath reminds us that kindness still beats in the best human hearts.
Paul Jones was 67 when he wrote his now famous diatribe about The Beatles’ first appearance on The Ed Sullivan Show. Here’s what we can learn from it.
In a recent New Yorker examination of Queen Elizabeth II’s reign, historian Simon Schama distills her competitive advantage as a leader: Decency.
Incomplete projects are like unseen waves in the middle of a boiling ocean; as Shakespeare wrote, “full of sound and fury, signifying nothing.”