With unprecedented levels of uncertainty causing daily strains on our mental health, now is a time for leaders to embrace their role in supporting team
With coronavirus forcing people into self-quarantine, organizations have turned to working from home, leaving them highly susceptible to distance bias—the tendency to favor that which is closer
If the flu causes tens of thousands of deaths every year, and the coronavirus has only recently emerged as a global health concern, why are
Emails pile up. Meetings fill your calendar. Project deadlines loom. Modern work offers no shortage of challenges when it comes to what to prioritize. Thankfully,
Unconscious bias lives in everyone. For leaders, it’s exceedingly important to learn to mitigate that bias before it negatively impacts decision-making.
Leaders who talk to their people about performance on a regular basis, not just once a year, do themselves the biggest favor in being unbiased.
If you have a brain, you're biased. The SEEDS Model® organizes five kinds of unconscious bias that affect decision-making the most.
Bias and inclusion may appear together in D&I conversations, but from a scientific standpoint, they are undeniably different.
At NLI, we like to say “If you have a brain, you’re biased.” Ever since November 2017, the technology company Splunk has taken that insight to heart.