The waves and troughs of the pandemic have made navigating the current business environment turbulent to say the least. It has presented leaders with problems not documented in any playbooks and demands a completely unique approach – both from a business and a people angle. With remote work, regulatory requirements, large-scale technology transformations, and change management issues being thrown into the mix, leaders, and organizations have had to rely on core leadership fundamentals to not just survive but thrive.
In this episode of the Zinnov Podcast, Nitika Goel, CMO of Zinnov talks to V Laxmikanth (VLK), Managing Director of Broadridge India to understand his perspectives on the leadership qualities of a good crisis leader, especially in the face of so many unknowns. VLK shares his insights on the defining traits of a crisis leader and how they must create a fine balance of personal and professional priorities. VLK shares examples and practical recommendations on what it takes to achieve this balance and how despite being forged in chaos, a good crisis leader displays character to deal with his/her problems and people with compassion.
If you can never get enough true crime... Congratulations, you’ve found your people.
We’re at our most vulnerable when we go to our doctors. We trust the person at the other end of that scalpel. We trust the hospital. We trust the system. Christopher Duntsch was a neurosurgeon who radiated confidence. He claimed he was the best in Dallas. If you had back pain, and had tried everything else, Dr. Duntsch could give you the spine surgery that would take your pain away. But soon his patients started to experience complications, and the system failed to protect them. Which begs the question: who - or what - is that system meant to protect? From Wondery, the network behind the hit podcast Dirty John, DR. DEATH is a story about a charming surgeon, 33 patients and a spineless system. Reported and hosted by Laura Beil.
This is what the news should sound like. The biggest stories of our time, told by the best journalists in the world. Hosted by Michael Barbaro. Twenty minutes a day, five days a week, ready by 6 a.m.