How women and men think and respond differently to business challenges
Why women “thinking like a man” to advance their careers is ultimately detrimental to both women and their organizations
Why equalizing the ratio of women to men in an organization doesn’t necessarily result in gender balance
How to create a high performance, Gender Intelligent organization
How to create a culture that values the differences that men and women bring to the workplace, and recognize that great minds actually think unalike
“Men Are From Mars, Women Are From Venus” is a relationship advice book by John Gray that was published 20+ years ago to help couples better understand their partner and how to more effectively communicate. While something of a “pop culture” phenomena, the book did introduce its audience to an important concept: The sexes are both neurologically and biologically different.
Fast forward to 2015 and much has changed - including the notion of “intelligence”. In today’s workplace, critical thinking skills are paramount. Yet we know the ability to think critically is most effective in combination with a more holistic set of thinking skills. Emotional Intelligence has gained currency as a key skill for today’s leaders to understand their own and their colleagues behavioral drivers. And increasingly, today’s thought leaders are embracing a new tenet of organizational intelligence - Gender Intelligence.
In this webcast brought to you by HCI and Pearson TalentLens, John Fayad of the Gender Intelligence Group, introduces you to the fundamentals of Gender Intelligence and how women and men, working together, can drive high performance teams and organizations.
Corporations encounter unique challenges and often operate under high levels of complexity, scrutiny, and time pressure. This explains why critical thinking now ranks as the most desired leadership attribute for businesses. Learn how to take your employees beyond critical thinking and push them to excel at complex decision making.
September 4, 2014 | Executive Development Associates, Inc. and Pearson Education, Inc.
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As your organization’s leaders retire, are your future leaders ready? Have they mastered the skills essential for success in the 21st century workplace - critical thinking, leadership, and business acumen?