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Recent InterviewsCarol Sanford:
The Responsible Business: Reimagining Sustainability
Peer Power: Transforming Workplace Relationships
Michael C. Donaldson:
The Wish-Want-Walk Method for Reaching Agreements that Work
Carol Kinsey Goman:
The Non-Verbal Power of Leaders
Workarounds that Work
Helping Good Ideas Survive
The New Social Learning
Service Leadership--Leading towards excellence in customer service
The Female Vision: Women's Real Power at Work
Barbara B. Reinhold:
The Cure for Toxic Work
Gary Small, M.D.:
Your Brain at Work: iBrain
A Relationship of Trust
When Teams Become Extraordinary
From Conflict to Collaboration
Freeing Yourself from the Compromise Trap
Leveraging Spirit at Work
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Seeing Systems: The Power of Context
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Marvin Weisboard and Sandra Janoff :
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Your Relevance: Do You Matter?
Helping Leaders Change for the Better
How to Grow as a Leader
Keeping Your Best People
Coaching at Work: Coaching for Results, Success and Fulfillment
Being Proactive: Getting what you want, dealing with difficult people, balance
Getting Things Done When You Are Not In Charge
Communicating Well: Your Golden Opportunity
What Work has Become
Relationships: Love @ Work
Career Growth: Your Life, Your Work
Career Growth: Grow Where You're Planted
Fast Tracks Insight Interview
Your Brain at Work: iBrain
An interview with Gary Small, M.D.
How your brain and the brains of your coworkers are remapping, retooling, and evolving.
"The explosion of digital technology is changing the way we live and communicate and is rapidly and profoundly altering our brains. Because of the daily exposure to high technology, our brains are evolving right now--at a speed like never before. This process has emerged over a single generation. Not since early man first discovered how to use a tool has the human brain been affected so quickly and so dramatically. Today, we are witnessing the beginning of a deeply divided brain gap between younger and older minds--in just one generation."
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Gary Small, M.D., is the director for the Memory and Aging Research Center at the Semel Institute for Neuroscience and Human Behavior and the Center on Aging at UCLA. His research has made the headlines of the Wall Street Journal, the New York Times, and USA Today, among other publications. Scientific American magazine has named him one of the world's top innovators in science and technology.