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Experts say too many people suffer from a ‘delusional belief’ about their careers that doesn’t do them any favors
Some experts say that our belief in the "career myth" — the idea that careers follow a linear path — is holding us back. It's no longer the case that employees can expect incremental chances to advance up the career ladder.
Planning every minute of your workday can backfire — here’s what the most successful leaders do instead
A Harvard study of CEOs finds that the most effective leaders set their own personal agendas three to six months in advance. However, experts say leaders should also be flexible enough to deal with whatever unexpected issues may arise.
An analysis of CEOs’ schedules scrutinized 60,000 hours and found email is an even bigger time sink than people realize
Email is a pain for everyone, but it's a real problem for CEOs. A study by the Harvard Business Review shows that a CEO's time responding to emails distracts from routine workflow and extends a workday.
A study about time allocation among corporate leadership published in the Harvard Business Review found that a CEO's direct reports affect their efficiency and effectiveness, and even one report lacking in performance can throw them off track.
Instead of grabbing the first shiny-new job opportunity, career experts recommend considering how this job fits into your larger career goals.
A simple chart can help you figure out how you should really be investing your time and energy at work
Executive coach Amy Jen Su recommends asking yourself two questions to prioritize your responsibilities at work.
An effective boss is willing to say they're not equipped to help in certain areas, and connects employees with other people who are better able to provide guidance. That's according to a new study of more than 7,000 people.
Cameron Craig, the former Apple communications representative, explains how Apple managed the press while Jobs was CEO.
A decade ago, if you uttered the word "disruption" around auto executives, you'd have been greeted with blank stares. Not anymore.
Clay Christensen says everyone misunderstands his theory of disruption — here’s what it really means
The theory of disruption has become increasingly misunderstood as it's become increasingly mainstream.