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(1 Vote)
One characteristic critical to world-class teams is “divine discontent.” It is an attitude to learning and growth that is never satisfied with past achievements but always searching for the next challenge. It is remarkable how many sports players and teams are perpetually dissatisfied with their performance. After what seems an outstanding performance they appear ill at ease. Outsiders may even think them churlish.
(1 Vote)

The building block of oragnisations should be small teams. The 'Two Pizza Rule' Is Jeff Bezos' secret to productive meetings: The more people there are, the less productive meetings will be.

Amazon´s Jeff Bezos has a "two-pizza team" rule: Teams should be small enough to be fed by two pizzas. Small teams ge more done, and spend lesss time worrying about who gets credit. Small teams are like families: they can bicker and fight, but they usually pull together at crunch times.

(1 Vote)

A study circle is one of the most democratic forms of a learning environment ever created.  

There are no teachers.  The group decides on what content will be covered, what scope will be used, as well as a delivery method.  

(1 Vote)

Great professionals need agents the same way that sports figures, actors and artists need them.

Professionals who are really good at what they do are highly sought and they need someone to manage their commitments, jobs and projects. The role of the headhunter will flip.  

(2 votes)

Compete or Cooperate? You don’t have to choose. Why not “Co-opeteer”?

(7 votes)
El CBE o Egoismo Empresarial Colaborativo no se trata de una contradicción en sí misma.
(1 Vote)

When you’re worked up about something, and you sit down and you furiously type up a message and hit send. For a split second you have a feeling of satisfaction, and then… “Oh no, why did I do that? Why did I say that?”


(4 votes)

The ability to connect to others in a deep and direct way. It is the skill of sensing and stimulating relationships, as well as desired interactions.

(1 Vote)

Do you really think that your management is impeccable and beyond reproach? Come on! We like companies to be “human”, and as such they are not perfect.

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