Emails, texts, chats, and spur-of-the-moment conversations are all common distractions at work. Research suggests it's hurting organizations' bottom lines.
Bias and inclusion may appear together in D&I conversations, but from a scientific standpoint, they are undeniably different.
Insights, those eureka moments where you suddenly see the world totally different, don’t happen when most people may expect them.
As corporations and governments grow ever more reliant on artificial intelligence to help them make decisions, algorithms have more and more power to influence our
A great deal of research makes it clear that identity diversity matters just as much as cognitive diversity in creating effective teams.
In 1971, a Yale psychologist borrowed a chilling concept from the novel "1984" to label a new phenomenon of human behavior.
Conventional wisdom says leaders must prepare for specific change events. The reality is change is constant, so adaptability is key.
Groupthink bubbles up when dissenting voices keep quiet. Leaders can improve group decision-making when they work to raise those quiet voices.
NLI's research has identified three key business reasons for organizations to start seriously trying to adopt a growth mindset.
Groupthink isn't invisible. If leaders know how to spot groupthink in their team meetings, they can take concrete steps to make sure it doesn't crop up.