My Mom, Clara Tiede, was the best Mom I could have ever had. With one year of Junior College she became a school teacher and taught for many years in several different one room schools in rural South Dakota. She met my Dad, Arnett at the county fair and they soon fell in love. Then World War II intervened. She prayed every day for his safe return. When the war ended they soon married and in 1949 she became a mom when I was born. It was a mystery to me but my Mom could tell if something was wrong by just watching me walk up the driveway after school. My Mom loved Jesus and she...
Guest Post by Lisa McKale
Originally posted @ResourcefulManager.com
HR has rustled up a great group of candidates to fill your empty staff position. They seem...
Guest Post by Mario Moussa
The executive team at Ford Motor Company in the 1950s made one of the best decisions and then one of the worst decisions in company history. Our research and experience at the Wharton School tells us that the Ford team is not alone in its schizophrenic decision-making; even the smartest groups often make poor choices. Understanding why can help you ensure that you consistently get the best out of your top team. Let’s look at what went right, and then wrong, at Ford.