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Women’s leadership

"Leadership is the ability to see a problem and be the solution -- but you have to get that solution done through other people," Amy Alt, senior category account executive, Procter & Gamble, told online attendees during the NEW Leadership Academy webinar, Dec. 8, 2016.
In line with stubborn stereotypes, "many employees really do view assertive women in leadership as bossy," according to new research from executive coaching firm Skyline Group Inc.
Women continue to face gender-based bias about their ability to lead in politics and business, according to a new study by public relations firm MWWPR and Wakefield Research.
“Identify and stay true to what makes you unique. Even when it's hard."
Some high performers have a surprising blind spot. They excel in many areas. They advance and get raises. But a gap in their people skills holds them back from being as successful as they could be.
"I'm a mid-level manager. What leadership skills should I build to move ahead?"
When leading change, leaders should be on the alert for people who feel change will adversely affect their power, prestige or both.
A new report from McKinsey & Company and demolishes many of the old alibis for the lack of women in business and shows they lag behind men in promotions from the start of their careers.
Thought-provoking questions can inspire others — and yourself — to think more creatively, be more engaged and take action, according to a panel of women executives at the NEW Leadership Academy supersession held during the NEW Leadership Summit, Sept. 30, in Orlando.
Attendees at the NEW Leadership Summit 2016 contributed more than $12,000 to the NEW Future Fund, the Network’s $5 million capital campaign aimed at transforming NEW and driving inclusion and gender equity in retail and consumer goods.