People often ask whether emotions have a place in the workplace. Of course, humans are emotional beings. That doesn’t mean we always welcome emotions or know how to be intelligent with them. Here's why accepting a full range of emotions is vital at work.
Australia's new Prime Minster Malcolm Turnbull has vowed to be a more emotionally intelligent leader. Speaking to ABC 7.30 Report, he asserted that "emotional intelligence is probably the most important asset... for anyone in my line of work." Are more leaders articulating the value of EI skills such as empathy?
Emotional intelligence is a critical tool in business, yet it is often considered a ‘hard’ skill to pinpoint and learn. Where do you start? Here are four ways to learn to be more emotionally intelligent.
The quality of our life is directly related to the quality of our emotions. Learning about emotional intelligence on the job can have a profound effect on our performance at work and play. Sue Langley speaks to True Wealth magazine.
Smart use of emotions can improve our capacity to work well with others, engage with our jobs and lead in the 21st century. Welcome to a world of EQ (Emotional Intelligence Quotient) over IQ.
Emotional intelligence is a buzzword in management circles. Is EI simply a fad, or a necessary competency for effective management? Let's look at the evidence.
Emotions play a far greater role in determining business outcomes than many leaders realise. Those who can use emotions intelligently are better able to engage people and maximise their performance.
Large-scale change often entails significant human costs. When organisations approach change from a positive rather than deficit perspective, they enable people to focus on what is working.
While business owners expend most of their energy on business planning and management, the focus should shift to the psychology of business, says Sue Langley in Smart Company.
Leadership Horsepower is an innovative program that is out-shining old school training by giving leaders an authentic experience of what it means to be emotionally intelligent.