18 Burst results for "Executive Mba"
You Are Doing Everything Wrong with Chuck Bamford
"First of all let me say thank you for taking the time out to talk with us. I know before we hit record. You have a ton of things to do today. So thank you for taking some time out to share with US more than glad to do so. Glad to have the opportunity. Second thing I'd like to do is to ask you to tell us about yourself. Now when I say fill free to go all the way back to where it all started or you just start more. Current Day tells about yourself. Yeah well I'll skip all the parts. That are are too impressive or embarrassed me along the way I worked in industry for about twelve years after graduation from my Undergrad most of that emerging acquisition work decided to go back and get a PhD and then for the next sixteen years. I was a classic professor of the I was exactly what you think of. In terms of academic I held an endowed share. I was tenured full professor and then I decided that I really wanted to have more of an impact on business to be honest. I felt like I really enjoyed the teaching aspect of academia. But it wasn't didn't feel like I was making as much of an impact on business practices. I could so I left. Full-time academia gave up tenure. Much Chagrin of my friends and started a consulting company which that's been going on for just over seven years now doing strategy designed Strategy Implementation Consulting and then I still teach so. I do adjunct teaching at Duke University at the Fuego School Business and at the University of Notre Dame at Mendoza. When we fly up there was only fifteen minutes down the road from where I live. So I still teach in the executive MBA an MBA programs. A bit probably do. The rest of my time is spent Writing 'cause I've got As you mentioned several I've got seven books out. So that's sort of my quick history. Nice so you mentioned you wanted to make a bigger impact and I want to dive into a little bit more later but for now. I want to backtrack a little bit and learn a little bit more about you. What's your favorite thing to do? You're going to take a nerd but I think my favorite thing to do is sit quietly and write. I think a lot of people don't enjoy it. I just really do data so sitting quietly in writing. Is that hard for you to do? I know myself with the family and the kids. Sometimes that's a little difficult to do. How do you find the time in the space to do that? Well I'm very fortunate situation or time in my life an empty nester and so the only disruptions really occur if the grand kids come over. We've got lots of rooms. My wife works at home a lot of times as well. We just kind of quietly work during the day and then I don't really find it a problem at all but now I do two to three cups of coffee in the morning and get to that point but usually it gets going. Get it now. This question is sometimes throws people off but I love to ask it because of the variety of answers that I get you can meet anyone in the world. Who WOULD IT BE? And what would you say to them? So I actually have this response to several folks who have something similar not exactly what you put it but it would probably be honestly the Dalai Lama and I really liked to understand how you attain inner apiece. Because seems like things my brain's always going things are always happening inside so I probably would. I would probably do that and I would consider that to be a one of those life. Check marks if I could do it. So what would enter peace? Get you why interface. Yeah I think it would just quiet every if I could quiet everything down. Not only could I do a whole lot more but I think I would do better with my kids. My grandkids to students. I teach back in the day. I'll do a quick for you back in the day. I was labeled hyperactive. Nowadays they probably would have called it. Adhd and so. It's the sort of constant stuff going on. Keeps me constantly going kidding? It has a pro and con and one of those sort of constant inside stuff happening. Which would be fine not Not to always have to deal with now. If you had to give one thing you do to overcome challenges. What would that be yeah? It's writing it all down so I run into for me again. Not Everybody does I like paper and a pen but if I can get it all written down what the issue is and that gives me a chance to sort of map out how all solve it and I'm sort of a picture guy. I have no artistic talent whatsoever but I draw pictures all the time about how I'm going to accomplish something and it usually helps me get around problems that I had struggle figuring out in my head top two keys to success. There's a tough one. I guess I'm only going to have to say it for me. Number one is to never stop believing that you can accomplish. Whatever it is you want to accomplish. Just my take a whole lot longer than you think it's going to take and I think the second one is one. I've gone back to even back into my high school. Days is always felt like I was not the smartest guy in the class. More of the smartest person in the room. But I'M GONNA I'll persevere just about every buddy so I think it's Focused down work hard kind of approach to accomplishing some really good point. I think that's a great life lesson as well. Perseverance is key it really is you make it. It's amazing what can be done by the willing to just keep pushing at it so we've learned a little bit about you. What makes you take? And I'd like to revisit the impact statement that you made before wanting to have a greater impact. I'm assuming and that's a really dangerous thing that you started your company because he wanted to make a greater impact so talk a little bit about that and what your company does indeed so colonel hearkens back just a little bit. When I was in I was constantly surprised to find out that research had already debunked a lot of the stuff that we were doing and business or had come up with better techniques. I was always like. Why don't we know about this stuff? So when I got into academia I realized this is it's so much of this is known. There's so many things that we already know how to how to do. Why isn't this getting out unless I was teaching? My classes. Undergrads are great but unfortunately it's going to be twenty years before they can put into practice the strategy stuff that I'm trying to teach him in quincy unfortunately by then it's somewhat changed. I mean changes fairly regularly so really wanted to be able to get more direct impact a love Executive Mba. 'cause they're normally all out there in business they're fairly experienced. They need to use the stuff right away and MBA's who can get into this quickly can do the exact same thing but my business is really focused about doing it directly for companies. So I like to get into these companies. Get into opposition. We worked with over one hundred twenty in the last seven years. Get into these organizations and really help them figure out what separates them the minds of customers such that customers will go pass their competitors and come to them and get past these face validity kind of things as I mentioned. Sorry in my inappropriate. Oh yeah that employees are not our competitive advantage but how we deliver on them but to get to elements that really make a difference really implement strategy and quantum just changed the game for these companies. The sales soared the EBA sores. I mean it's just it's been a remarkable run. That's been a lot of fun.
"executive mba" Discussed on Zo� Routh Leadership Podcast
"Job. I've been a lot of my time at all. The office rather than trapped on the disk responding to a mouse. That's effective use of your time. I'm sure so thinking about success. You've been you've had a large large obvious successes whether it's a business transformation or building results threefold and and so on how do you define success as a leader? What I've been very lucky to have worked in the places that I've worked at have worked with incredible teams out of the is I think the thing that's changed me. Probably in the last ten years is that success. It's less about personal success. Now it's more about the team or the business or Summer Spacey Industry Safety Leadership Roles especially a a real privilege your interest with Custody of these businesses for short period of time. They always want to leave them. They were when you started. And you can't do that without with you know or C. Suite Executive Mba success attained successful. They contain increasingly as you grow up. Surprising overlay and that the primary lends becomes around people growing them. We help develop bakeries Gina. Goals building is Tamara. Is this implies that I WANNA work that? They're proud of the relatively recently. The socially where he said do that. Look forward to Monday as much as I devoted Friday. What a wonderful question that he's test. I love it. Yeah I think that should be on. Every through inputting engagement survey brilliant so simple discuss through and look forward to Monday mornings with them. Yeah that's right. I love that philosophy that I'm not sure where you start it but definitely where you're sitting now being people first and that certainly aleve Lhasa that I aspire to educate my leader squid around that because I think all the results you want your business come from that Lens of putting people first and people not just within the business but it within the community and broader sector as you say and does that come with maturity I think it does. Actually I think early thing. He does believe maturity point view in early stages of our careers were often focused on individual achievement. Proving that we're worth our metal developing skills and kicking your own goals and then we've done that for a while. We work out better in a group and my role is to help the group do that. And it's a very huge shift in terms of our leadership practice at that stage and some people handle that transition while and others really struggled for a long time with it. So when you're working with leaders and you're looking to elevate them what are some key things you work with them on? Is it around storytelling. Is it around capacity building. Is it around leadership philosophy. What is it that you might start with the start with trying to get to know the whole person a bit? We spent a lot of time in the office. Work out of the office and I think it's really helpful to understand as much as willing willing to share and everyone is different about this as well. I am a big believer in using the management of site planning sessions. I love those hits and So I think that is important. I think again back to fantastic. Brunei Brown's doing around vulnerabilty and Talks about the base of the pyramid rat account ability of trust and I think a really important. That's a starting point for me. Is You know what what what does this look like. What do you want to get out of this You hope what's happening in your life. You could share with me. That would help me around. Stand had a with you when I can be quite private at times. Around that. But as well facilitated meetings People who are experts in this space can help reveal all sorts of things that make the team found much much stronger than it would be without that knowledge of each other so I kinda stopped the oldest under an extra. Wow that is a huge. That's huge prayed dockiers Until the tropical storm coming And so I think that is a really important Powell. The forming of your teams getting to know each other in that context. I got certified trainer Focus and that is so loud that is like I love thunderstorms so thank you for sharing that so about in terms of how to how to get started with developing executive and and being really engrossed in who they are as a person was important to them getting to know them building. Trust that way I think that's the building block for everything whether it's a high performing team or high performing executive or high performing organization. Is I think what I'm struggling on because it gets used office is big. It's pathological entity Warren Strident context capturing bullshit. Really be real about things and I think that would surfaced in a number of ways that leadership tanks themselves about. They communicate with people in feedback. Can they do that for you? Back well over I agree as beautiful and I love the fact that you're a story teller as well and book recommendation from me to you on that is with Gabrielle. Dolan's real conversations. Real communication real communication. I think might be put a note to that in the show notes and send you a link as well. She's awesome and I think you'll really enjoy that Craig. Thank you so much for sharing your insight and your wisdom and your stories of transformation and contribution and business and people stuff. I really value your experience. And it's really wonderful to see a leader living the ethos of being transformational leader. That's people based and I really enjoyed all your stories. So thank you so much integrate privilege to talk to. You. I really appreciate it. Wow so much. Take away from that interview. Craig was a complete legend. I love his lived experience. It's built on the hard yards for sure. He said after the interview that could've asked him about massive failures. 'cause there's those shares well but he said so much enormous success. I think it's also important to learn from success and this is what I took away from the interview one about getting back to basics. Get the people right at the culture right and get your strategic focus is pretty essential. When you're walking into an organization where you want to elevate the performance there. The second thing was when going through big change management process and dealing with a big bowl of spaghetti as you described it. Get really clear on your three focus areas which are focused simplify and grow. I love that that was really good analysis and so helpful to when you get just the clarity like that and the third one is that it's all about people and getting to know the whole person. I is really the key leadership strategy and a grows outwards from there. So if you loved this interview as much as I did feel free to rate it on itunes or wherever it is you. Listen to your podcast and brightest review. That would be amazing. If not forwarded to a friend or colleague you think who benefit from the wisdom of Craig and the awesome content them keep bringing to you weekly so thanks so much for listening. Have a great week..
"executive mba" Discussed on 710 WOR
"In the executive MBA program at Georgia State University. when I was promoted to. at when I was promoted to deputy group president of northeast Europe and Africa I went back to school at the harbor international senior management program to learn and understand how to take charge of an international business operational intention this is actually we we cheese excess this was after you achieve the level of success that you did so it never stopped in never stop in terms of your learning and continuing to learn that that's right that that is the key I've never become complacent with where you are from a knowledge or skills base perspective continuous learning is absolutely imperatives in this environment I want to once again I wish we could talk much longer call where but I want to mention your book portrait of an American businessman subtitles one generation from cotton field to board room call I hope that people pick up this book it is very inspirational very informative and very very reflective book on what societies like right now col thank you so much much appreciated your appearance on money matters thank you very much. so here's the take away there are no excuses there are people who have achieved the level of success who continue to learn you must listen you just can't talk over people and I think what many people in corporate America tend to do and in the political world from both sides of the aisle they they don't listen enough they don't get the sense of what has to occur what is appropriate and when I read call where's book it was very inspirational and yes I am an entrepreneur yes I wrote a book I know how hard it is to write a book one of the toughest things to do but if you take the time to continue to educate yourself and to continue to inspire it's a great life we'll be back in just a moment you're listening to Gary Goldberg on money matters. money.
"executive mba" Discussed on The Pat McAfee Show 2.0
"You're in school. I was at school as we started my executive MBA program at the school of business. Oh for Novo's out. There was some other retired guys. It's interesting just getting into, you know, different whole different world and seeing how you know to parallels in different different society mean different jobs and things like that. So we went to Bloomberg was the fucking amazing experience just to be a net, and they're building how he runs his operation went to Rockefeller capital management when our site visit soil. It was interesting. It's fun on business. Yeah. I got a co business. But actually, you know, starting it and and just seeing is in house of different different businesses. And now being on Wall Street, and how that actually works like I had no idea like how could indexes and all the out of man, you know, all these fancy words, I'm actually learning them in layman's terms. So it's very interesting the free you want to broadcast boot camp as well. How was that? There was amazing as well. Just getting that get knows owner reps being guys. Like a j b seeing neighboring there seeing guys short clips dinner Laos you of their last year. Now, he's you know, all of his PIN now. So, you know, learning a lot there from a lot of teams is interested right now. You know, I got a lot of time on my hands off like, no Montoya everything. What I like about to take over the world. I was rejected from their broadcast boot camp for third time this year happy you could go that's a blast. They need you more. You need them at this point. Right. But hey, that means a lot man. I don't know if they taught you motivational speaking, then executive employment. Great Leighs a gentleman demand. Thank you so much. Hersman take care. Thank you. These good hall. He is he's very good. He's using the car who was rolling around into if you look on YouTube. Hey, I think all other down all the any code us. The first call you back. He was driving. And then when he called us back. He was riding passenger. I'm I'm wondering who's driving for like nego pick up a chauffeur. Like, hey, I gotta go doing interview face gun. That'd be some shit faced guy about a thing. I'm a big fan of Darius Butler big big fan. Classic DV. He is is classic TV Zito. It's time for a reading from you. The world has been awaiting. This your last one idiosyncratic Ennio syncretic keychains sold zero..
"executive mba" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ
"Different than some other cities. But the the key is. He live outside the city Detroit. You bring your violent behavior here to the choice. What you may not know. We will identify you and we will arrest you that's about online pointing to crime stats showing decreases in all major offenses in the city Grand Rapids, police recruiting female officers. Mateen information session, I by the force, which has forty four female officers. The event aimed at women who have an interest in law enforcement female officers. Supervisors command staff discussing their backgrounds, and what life is like as a Grand Rapids officer women. Comprise fourteen percent of officers in that department. GOP says it's committed to attracting qualified candidates who reflect the diversity of the community your money ahead. WWE news time ten twenty three. Oakland university graduate Peter halibut, who is now a lawyer entitled company business owner in his second semester at Oakland university's executive MBA program for some of the statistics, and IT classes that we've had this past semester. Making a think about aspects of our business that we just went with what was you know at hand before. And now realizing that this is something that can be out to mind that can be thought of and done better than we're doing it. He says he continues to learn more and more that he can apply to his business hell abuse sister. Liz who is co owner of the law firm is also taking the executive MBA classes, Laura, vinyl, WW j NewsRadio nine fifty. Combining home and auto at state farm gets you great coverage for less combining nineties.
"executive mba" Discussed on The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes
"Whether it was going to be physical therapy or or medical school or dental school was definitely gonna be dental school. So I went down that path. Unfortunately, I had some learning disabilities. ADD? So I had a really difficult time comprehending the written word. So in fact, my my teachers in grade school and all the way up through high school had to read by exams to me because I didn't I didn't comprehend the written word very well. But once we figured out that once they read it read those exams to me, I did quite well, I was wasn't that. I would smart. I just had a difficulty processing those words on a page long story short. I ended up being a collegiate athlete I played football for a couple years, and then decided to hang up the cleats and really focused on trying to get into dental school. But my learning disabilities and my tension of problems persisted and my transcripts after. I graduated from undergrad were. Average at best. So me three years in twenty one attempts to finally get into dental school got a single acceptance after three years and twenty one charge is so twenty rejections, but finally got in had some grit and persistence in the meantime, I decided in that three years after undergrad I decided that I was gonna start my own business, and I did get accepted to the executive MBA program at the university of San Diego. So starting my MBA, and I drove a catering truck that was the business that I purchased with my catering truck experience. Learn how to.
"executive mba" Discussed on Bang the Book
"But I just saw him in some places he was like twenty two one. And I was like, I don't know if I can bet a guy that that that is twenty two one that just you know, kinda gotten a little bit hot late, but because of the lack of guesses death, and you know, you have a lot of guys in this field to have one in a while. And that I couldn't really do that. And one of the guys I did back is a guy that had one in a while. I you know, I back Jim furic here at at at around in the forty to fifty to one range because of the lack of depth of the field. And the fact that he. Had he played pretty well in Mexico. And I think he really wants to kind of assess were his game is right now. And I mean, you know, he's approaching fifty. I mean, he's in his late forties. He's still quoted player. I mean, he's just not the player that's winning two three times a year. Like, he was you know, several years back. But I mean, these are type of bents where if you're going to play these things that you do have to take some chances. And I mean, I think you have to you know, try to I guess a little bit of outside the box or maybe take guys that you wouldn't take in your more standard events, not even stack field. But when you know, you've at least got more proven quality at the top of the field. West Reynolds is working to fall on Twitter at west Reynolds. The number one, always a pleasure, sir. Thank you, so much get some coffee and and get ready for the day here. We'll talk to you again real soon. All right, man. Always good to be on with you earning executive MBA. Georgetown, isn't the path of least resistance, but it does come with the greatest reward benefit from our strong alumni network renowned faculty DC location and global residencies. Get started at use Georgetown dot com slash e NBA..
"executive mba" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Years old fourteen years of work experience in nearly nine years of management experience. So while going back to school adults are doing the same thing. Yeah. I got to we chatted about this for folks that missed our visit last year, I learned more about the program just by virtue of our chat. I go to a hot yoga studio, which is about a block away from the studio. I'm in right now the radio studio, I'm in. And I know there are some guys that have completed the executive program over at Vanderbilt, and it's it's something that they've they've really they've they've been. Learned a lot from that. And it's something that they really feel like and we're talking about some guys that are doing pretty well already with their careers. And and smart guys this that's kind of proof of what you're talking about. This is a this is a good way to kind of structure that next level for for people. That are even if you feel like you're doing well. That's exactly right. And whether you're a woman a man of regardless of the industry that you might be a navy. You're in healthcare. Maybe you're in technology might be in finance. It'd be in the nonprofit sector all of us are often think about how can I increase my own professional development. And what I tell individuals that reach out to me for advice because obviously, I'm not at a particular school. I'm representing the industry globally. I tell them listen, you're investing in your stock portfolio. Your best thing in real estate. You do all of those things the best investment one that you have both control over is to invest in yourself and one way to do that is to go back and consider getting an executive MBA the way that it's go ahead, and I'll take a step back here because I knew we're talking about but just give the thumbnail sketch. Once again, the difference between what an MBA is an executive MBA. Absolutely. And it's a great great place to sort of backtrack to Robert full-time. NBA when you think about it MBA most people think of the traditional on campus fulltime program where you quit your job or you don't have a job yet and you'll live on campus for two years, and you get an MBA and executive MBA still an MBA. It's a masters in business administration difference as it's designed for working professionals average age thirty eight years old fourteen years of work experience nine years of management experience. The Caesar people who are very seasoned have their own breath of knowledge to share with their contemporaries in the classroom. It's one of these things all of us. We all have these these thoughts. These kind of Monday morning quarterback things are we we have these ideas in our mind. Well, you know, what if I had done it this way? Instead, or if I could go back, I probably would have done it that way, this is sort of that maybe that for some folks that second chance they felt like that didn't exist that it does exist. I think that's one of the things I take away from this not success. Right. We find that people of all ages. I mean one thing that's different about that executive MBA experience. Is it certainly is designed for the person that's a little bit further along in their career. But how far along does it matter? We have individuals who've come back into the classroom that might even be thirty years of work experience. And you might ask why would someone with thirty years of work experience in going back to get a masters degree? And it's exactly the point that we started with lifelong learning lesson end. There's a you can't put up an age on your done at sixty or you're done at fifty whatever that that h might be for you. But we find is people are hungry in this competitive global business environment that we find ourselves in do anything. They can sure up their set of skills as they bring them back to either their own at a price if they're not or to a business that they work for a large corporation. If you're just joining us, Michael desolate area is. The executive director of the executive MBA council. Michael one of the things that to me that I think of when I hear about this program. I think of folks that perhaps they're getting the opportunity to participate in the program. And it's something that the current companies not all companies are this way. But some of them are I guess not just willing to you know, the shoulder part of the the cost that's involved for them to go get this degree, some of these companies want to have their employees do this. Why looking at this correctly? No. It is true. It's all over, you know, the map so to speak. In other words, some players will look at it and say, we're happy to invest in you fully others will say, you know, what we want you to have some skin in the game. We want you to partially invest in this as well. And then we have some that won't say, hey, listen, you own your professional development, you control your degree your your career. So for example, we track a this statuary closely robbery. About twenty percent of students in the classroom receive full tuition reimbursement from their employer about thirty four percents. I'm rounding receive partial tuition reimbursement. They're sharing that investment. And nearly forty six percent will fully invest in themselves. Meaning they'll pay the full rights out all kinds of different experiences all kinds of different I guess incentives. Whether they have some full or no incentive from the company that they're currently working with. I think that obviously it certainly opens things up even if you're on in group where you're not getting any of that. That company backed sponsorship so to speak that definitely makes it possible for you to look beyond that and not feel like you're a golden handcuff or anything like that. Yeah. Certainly there's individuals to say, you know, what I could get reimbursement. But I choose to do it on my own. Maybe I'm thinking starting my own business in two years after I complete this program. So I don't wanna have that obligation are the feel of an obligation back to an employer. But one thing we we sometimes neglect to realize is that even when an employer isn't reimbursing financial. The are supporting the fact that you're going back to school. So in some cases, you know, you're you're still doing your fulltime job. But they're giving you access back to what department that may need to participate in a project for school for you. So there's other ways that employers invested always talking strictly financial, certainly I we do see the large majority of students either partially funding their own way or fully funding. Dropping my best guesses that career advancement is a primary motivation for most of the folks that would participate in this program. Fair to say, or is there a part of the picture? I'm not looking at. No. That's exactly right. Robert most times people they think about their thinking students are going back. These professionals are going back because they want to increase their salary, and certainly that's a component of it. But last year, we did a survey we called return advocation. We partnered with a small company you may have heard of Lincoln, and we surveyed alumni us throughout the world. And what we heard is seventy two percent of them said that the executive MBA experience had a significant impact on their career. They describe that as either promotions expanded work experience certainly salary was in there. Well, we asked him to rate a series of things that were what are the factors that drove you to go back to get this degree on a list of seven salary was down at number five didn't even make the top three. So that that shows it is there is more to this picture that's involved with this particular opportunity before we act, and before you wrap up here told our audience, again, just kind of the reason why you're back here with with talking about what the executive MBA program is how it's available to. I really we're talking to people that don't know these opportunities necessarily exist and not only just telling me about that. They may be the ones that can most benefit from that. So last word to them as well as. Just where they can go online to find out more about the things we've been talking about today. You bet..
"executive mba" Discussed on WJR 760
"I'm Russ white for MSU today MSU alumnus Glenn Stevens is executive director of mich- auto and vice president of. Automotive and mobility initiatives for the Detroit, regional Chamber I work in the economic development space particularly with our automotive and mobility industries in Michigan and Michaud in what I do with the chamber and across the state is we're focused on promoting retaining and growing our automate automotive. In our next generation mobility industries here in Michigan I caught, up with Stevens following. His presentation, to the Lansing regional chamber economic club he. Says, this is not your father's automotive industry anymore well the automotive industry's transforming so fast, because of this convergence of the auto tech industries. And this need for the development of next-generation mobility and that's a different way or a more efficient way for. People goods and services to move in our world and our Society because. Variety of. Different factors from the big picture issues like hyper urban is Asian and people living longer to safety and probably that's. The most important one but the world's, changing in Michigan is changing with it in needs to change with it if we're going to stay at the forefront of automotive leadership and we're gonna take our automotive industry and utilize it for the greatest platform for diversification we have. Into cybersecurity and artificial intelligence and connected vehicle that can all, be done right off. Of the, industry we already have today and we're doing. That, there are challenges and opportunities ahead for Michigan to remain the global leader in the, Volvo automotive industry so let's talk about the opportunities. I so the opportunities to solve problems that the globe hasn't front of us so scarcity of resources demographic shifts. Technology shifts Hyper urban is Asian that I talked about those are those. Are issues at the, world's wrestling with so technology solutions that emanate from our auto industry and our mobility tech world they can help solve some. Of those problems challenges probably the. Biggest one is talent and we talk about this all the time but you. Know economic development and, economic growth. Corporate growth Developing new technology and innovation the whole comes from people so having the, talent to do that to look at it holistically as to. Where that, talent comes. From do we grow it yes we grow at Dewey, attractive yes we attracted veterans into the workforce new American. So we're very involved with global Detroit and immigration reform, and then also retraining and reskilling people we have. Tremendous opportunities to do that Stevens recalls a foreign executive, saying companies will, deploy their resources where the talent is point blank I mean that's it. So I was at the meeting when he said that and? I remember and I hear this all the time you could pick any executive or anybody in the industry and they're going to tell you the same thing we're global companies and for us to grow our businesses develop new technologies we have to be a place where the talent, is to do that so what is the desired. Talent pool seeking from an employer so there's that old adage that old line, that culture eats, strategy for business or for, breakfast and I do believe that's true so you. Know when you look at attracting talent to your company. What's the culture what's the mission of, your company what's the environment and its compensation of course it's compensation and, you know what you do and how you live and work. In your, environment but. Really it's it's that culture in that mission that's important, for companies to evolve and to understand that people might. Want to live work or play differently than we traditionally, have in these cubicle farms are done in gone. With so that's what we're talking about Stephen says we're, watching the digitalization, of our economy the digitalization of the workforce and I refer to this. New Brookings recent Brookings study is that we've got a society? Where the internet of everything is around us everything's connected everything has software development coding involved in it But people to be able to fix things people. To be able to use things. You have, to have skills in this digital economy, almost every job classification that, you're talking about has that and so that's that's that's really important is as we look forward Glenn Stephen says industry four point oh. Is a. Panacea so that's that's an acronym you'll hear Emanated out of, Germany and that's what they call the fourth industrial revolution but that's the smart cloud. In the factory that's additive manufacturing three. D printing that's robotics and co Botts and these are these are the things you're seeing on the, shop floor now which we've never seen before new ways of making things higher quality more. Efficient safer faster on the shop floor. And being able to do that and use them. To compete on a, global stage that's what we're. Doing in Tom Kelly the folks at automation alley are kind of leading, the charge on that for us and with us Glenn Stevens is a. Proud MSU alumnus very special place in a, lot of different reasons I actually literally grew up on campus my father was the resident. Hall director in case and then in Charlotte he's, working on his PHD so I literally was an infant. On campus here and, grew up here but came back to go to, school here and very proud, of, that got my. Executive MBA from Michigan state to and It's a special place I think there's an amazing array of, networked with the alumni the assets. That we, have here you know I personally have been touched by what the university has been going through the tragedy, that you know these these women and these. Victims have, gone through I mean if it doesn't touch you and make you, feel for the people but because Michigan state has been, the middle of this it's. Been a, big impact, and I you know we all want to, heal and move forward but it's a. Special place to me I don't care if you're walking down the red cedar going to a football game or or. Walking up, grand river I mean. I love this place I'm very proud to be a Spartan and and looking forward to hopefully making a difference in in working with the university more and. More into the future Stevens wants the talent pool to know that the automotive industry is an exciting place. To, build a career well I think it's probably one of the most exciting and dynamic times to be alive with regards to technology and the. Rapid pace of technology Is is excel A-Rated like. We've never seen it before Moore's. Law has, been around fifty years where the transistor and the chip have been exceleron meeting and it continues to do, that in that enables more technology to come. To life, so young people people who look to come to the industry if, you wanna work in an industry that is high tech, global consumer focused and his. Growth-oriented sure, you can, do that at Google and apple but you, can do that at General Motors and. Ford or Toyota here in Michigan to and how does Michigan build on its leadership in the emerging mobility space well. I think, it comes down to. Those four areas we talked about today are we leading with policy to enable testing and the physical environment for for these new technologies to come to life. We have the regulatory climate the political climate are we are we focused on the people in the talent. Are, we focused on the projects in the infrastructure to do this in are we positioning ourselves and telling the world that if you wanna be Mobility startup or you you've got a new company that you know, you to bring to Michigan it's not part of the ecosystem mirror the this is. The place to, be it's really important to know and understand how fast things are changing and to have an open eye, with regards to how that can impact you your business what you're learning if you're, in school I also think that you need to know and remember that it is an incredible opportunity because again high-tech global growth industry Michigan incredible place to live? Work, and play you put those two things together in in this is an, industry that you know an in a place to live that really can be special and you can build a career? And a life in it, that's MSU alumnus Glenn Stevens? Who is executive director of mich- auto.
"executive mba" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"To you've got this about how do i juggle it there are certainly those issues there's the there's the idea that the environment is really more male environments i mean there's there is that you know you will see higher numbers of women in some of the part time programs in the executive some of the executive mba programs things that aren't taking as long don't cost as much maybe haven't been around as long and don't feel as traditionally like male and were maybe things are stacked against you so and i think then there are the factors in the working world and so some of the career paths aren't necessarily the ones that immediately women are veering too because they feel as though there's going to be a challenge even beyond the degree so that's a big piece of this we mentioned a foundation that's been around for some time now the forte foundation which is a consortium employers and schools in forte has really been at this and very focused on we have to definitely think about the pipeline but the toughest nut to crack is what's going to happen in the working world once you get out of receptive you could go exactly exactly.
"executive mba" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Doing mba programs you mentioned money but i'm assuming you've got a family to you got this about how do i juggle it all there are certainly those issues there's the there's the idea that the environment is really a more male environments i mean there's there is that you know you will see higher numbers of women in some of the part time programs in the executive some of the executive mba programs things that aren't taking as long don't cost as much maybe haven't been around as long and don't feel as traditionally like male and were maybe things were stacked against you so and i think then there are the factors in the working world and so some of the career paths aren't necessarily the ones that immediately women are veering too because they feel as though there's going to be a challenge even beyond the degree so that's a big piece of this we we mentioned a foundation that's been around for some time now the forte foundation which is a consortium of employers and schools and forte has really been at this and very focused on we have to definitely think about the pipeline but the toughest nut to crack is what's going to happen in the working world once you get out of b scott receptive exactly exactly your thank you.
"executive mba" Discussed on Wall Street Business Network AM 760
"You've got a family to think about how do i juggle it all there are certainly those issues there's the there's the idea of the environment is really a more male environment i mean there's there is that you know you will see higher numbers of women in some of the part time programs in the executive some of the executive mba programs things that aren't taking as long don't cost as much maybe haven't been around as long and don't feel as traditionally like male and were maybe things were stacked against you so and i think then there are the factors in the working world and so some of the career paths aren't necessarily the ones that immediately women are too because they feel as though there's going to be a challenge even beyond the degree so that's a big piece of this we we mentioned a foundation that's been around for some time now the forte foundation which is a consortium of employers and schools and forte has really been at this and very focused on we have to definitely think about the pipeline but the toughest nut to crack is what's going to happen in the working world once you get out of be receptive right exactly exactly.
"executive mba" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"On the organization kalandul offered his resignation really that's what it comes down to so ties whether or not he's telling the truth and his wife did this on her own or whether his wife is taking the hit for stuff that he did here's what it comes down to tasr he's never get another executive mba he's not going to be put in a position he might be someone's assistant he might get a job but in terms of being the executive face for a franchise this is it his wife and now he's made himself a lot of money to tom nba executive of the year he's been very successful it did not end well in philadelphia but that's it for bryan colangelo is an mba executive you can't you cannot the problem the seventy sixers had was this is that nba players we talk about the trust issue right wife and husband nba players were never going to trust brian building never never so if they're not going to trust them it's going to be hard to woo lebron james this summer come on colangelo with the sales pitch while the timing of this is perfect that the cavs are on the cusp of losing the nba finals right and the timing of this by the sixers in my opinion is perfect because now you know they they cut ties with colangelo calandra tight whatever they let them take the higher or whatever they did he's he's done ski with the seventy sixers so now you know while what wants this this nba finals are over here you know in the next probably tonight or maybe over the weekend whatever right there you go therapy right i'll be correct again in lebron abi summarize all the speculation will begin about lebron james and where he's going to end up you're going to get the.
"executive mba" Discussed on The Female Insight Zone
"Well i started my company figuring thinking three years ago and it really started after i gave a philadelphia talk mid twenty fourteen and during that talk i was really sharing out ideas that we're extension from my doctoral studies in basically i was in a nut shot was talking about the the value of working and organizing ourselves more improvisational than the ways the jazz musicians do because jazz is a complex system that where people get really excellent at ebbing and flowing between order and structure and then chaos and randomness and after that talk i started getting invited to speak to give workshops at a number of range of companies large on profits and my husband actually encouraged me to formalize into a company he's like nazis becoming a thing you should formalize this so i did so after i gave this tech's enough you talk i started getting invited to a lot more companies in organizations to share out on these ideas and learned really quickly that what companies were calling innovation i was really calling creativity and that really fell under the the category of helping organizations to work collaboratively to optimize teaming to see what artists call visual artists called the negative space and so at the same time when i first started my business i was also professor was professor actually for sixteen years and i started something called the strategic designed imb gay program so really in my my academic practice as a professor and end my my creative practice is design strategist there were a lot of overlaps intersections in my academic work of these executive mba students were come from a range of sectors i was teaching developed a program where our faculty were teaching them how to integrate design thinking into the ways that they were learning leadership and management operations finance marketing and i was extending that into my own practice figuring thinking got it so a company like apple they have been accused of not being as innovative although they were incredibly innovative but there hasn't been recently in the criticisms come from the different media and things like that about that they haven't innovated their product so if you were to celebrate innovation.
"executive mba" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"To them about at that time with steve jobs is doing for apple even though they recognize apple and make it real to them and i realize i need to do that i could say to them especially because there are the cusp of identifying who they are and creating their identity you're the ceo of me inc are you thinking like the what are the four fundamental questions that a ceo should ask an are you asking those questions of yourself and it begins with the first one is what is your purpose the second is would disagree look the tortoise what's my value proposition given that that's my purpose and that's what success looks like and then finally and the stumps a lot of people with whom should i trade so these four questions i think are the essence of any preneurs individual or any entrepreneurial organization how often when you ask these students these questions did they have some good answers oh my gosh she's i top these purpose these are the questions of all time right in the framework of business in entre ownership themselves so i i'm actually agnostic about whether they wanted to find what is your purpose as it relates to their career or as it relates to their life but the answers that i provide them in the context of thinking and you would be amazed as to how much this resonates all the way from big ming high schoolers including my own daughter who was forced to take this class with me to executives in my executive mba.
"executive mba" Discussed on FT Management
"Which company reported had unexpected thorpe every year top business schools gather at the f d offices in london to fight for the title of world's marches business this year we caught up with few graduates to hear their advice on how to get that right into ship or job my name is remembered pal i live in london wimbledon to be exact i doing an executive mba at imperial college business school so what you do when you look for a job i will you read a book called to our jobs japan remember who it's written by but it's a pretty famous book you write down names of companies that you want to work for then you look in your lincoln profile or any networks at your associated with of people that are actually connected or already working for those companies they knew tryin contact people and have a conversation with them about the company not about a job but about the company to really figure out whether this is the place you want to work for and this is the right step in your career after that you look out for jobs within those companies that you like and when you apply for them you contact those people that you had a conversation with previously to say hey i really appreciated the chat that we had there is a job that's come up is there anything that i should be add into my cv that using would be necessary and then hopefully from that point when the hr recruiters she looking at your c they've already heard about you because of the contact in the business that's what you do.
"executive mba" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"An evening of romantic melody's in flyby to the moon a swinging rat pack valentine on valentine's day february fourteen tickets at la barada theater dot com the executive mba at loyola marymount university is designed for working professionals earn your degree in twenty months with saturday classes in the skills and experience to become a better leader go to l m u dot eu slash leaders that's l m u dot eat eu slash leaders everyone knows that the place to find the best deal uttered awardwinning light up of cars trucks and suvs is that your southern california chevrolet dealers from the silverado to the cruise to the all new 2018 chevy equal docks your so cal chevy dealers have a bottle for you with all the updated technology crave and safety features you work and the friendly no hassle service from the socalled chevy dealers could be better but most people don't know that the socalled chevy dealers what is said you on a vip experience in las vegas that's why right now you can find new roads to your las vegas concert adventure by visiting socalle chevy dot com you could win tickets to see you to at t mobile arena on may 12th vegas four tickets to see oh by cirque du soleil a pulecio plus you get a to night hotels they at an mgm resorts destination the answer just go to socalle chevy dot com and click on the find new roads to las vegas promotion to jews your concert adventure that so cal chevy dot com must be twenty one are over to enter the official rules for details termites affect our homes year round in southern california it's always termites warming season and if you discover termites are home well damages already occurred inside your walls so pacific coast some who suggest you call the folks.
"executive mba" Discussed on Yes, Girl!
"People want to be first to by yes we'll speak in of business i know you've gone harvard you have a degree certificate not integrate yeah wanted executive education executive mba okay but yeah but still pretty desperate little of big receive i have a bachelor's yesterday they were overrun in any way oil is but you've been harbor it you have this certificate and no you very strategic under you explain your mom held to get on meet made you push you towards america guts talent but you very senior business so how how do you plant how are you stategic like what are the things what are those three pillars at you like this is what it has to do to elevate years so so that i have three pillars so from a personal ran out teach personal branding at stanford business school actually and reform up from what my personal brand three pillars are fierce funny heart so the projects that i create or a take on have to have at least two of those so the fierce is like that you know it's in and the glamour and the makeovers or just something aspiration or in or out or beauty the um the the funny is humor like just laughing selfdeprecation just entertaining in that way and then the heart is touching on somebody self esteem or emotionally connecting to people so past have two of their three fierce funny heart would do you think are some of the biggest mistakes that young women are making as they begin to embark on they career or starting a business from your from your.