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Starting with what associations can learn from the Romance Writers of America’s response to allegations of racism, and ending with a podcast on essentialism, this week’s Friday 5 is all about how to become a better professional.
Every Friday, we pull five articles our audience liked most from our weekly newsletters to keep up with what’s trending. This week, you’re focusing on becoming a better version of you. Whether it’s becoming more coachable or connecting with your employees, this week’s list is full of valuable tips on personal growth.
How do we come up with this list? We look at the most-read articles from subscribers to our personalized twice-weekly newsletter. The artificial intelligence-powered newsletter from rasa.io sends our readers the headlines they might like most, and we get to find out what’s piquing your interest every week. If you’re not subscribed, make sure you do!
Here are the 5 most-read articles from this week’s newsletter:
- How the Romance Writers of America responded to racism accusations – and what associations can learn from them
When the Romance Writers of America faced backlash over allegations of racism, they pivoted to become a more diverse and inclusive organization. Heather Nolan describes the steps they took and what your organization can learn from them.
- 3 ways to become a more coachable employee from Fast Company
Stephanie Vozza explains how good leaders perform more like coaches than managers. “Instead of leading an employee toward a preset answer that meets their own objectives, coaches support the person on a path toward career development and, ultimately, greater job satisfaction,” she writes. She offers 3 tips to become more coachable.
Founder and Chief Human Officer of Leadership From the Core, Marcel Schwantes, shares the three key skills needed to connect with your employees and build strong working relationships.
- Taking over during a crisis? Here’s how to lead without alienating your new employees from Fast Company
Nihar Chhaya explains four strategies to successfully lead a team of people you have not — and cannot — meet in person.
Harvard Business Review shares author and business strategist Greg McKeown’s podcast on his mission to spread essentialism around the world. Essentially, essentialism is “living only for what really matters,” and in this podcast, McKeown talks about why it is beneficial.
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