There is a growing problem for up-and-coming career women, and it’s called The Queen Bee Syndrome. What is this? How does it impact you as a young, up-and-coming high potential? Or do you suffer from the Syndrome as a leader or manager in your business? Listen to this episode of #FutureCEOs to find out.
“After work is what determines your future! Spend one hour per day doing these 5 things and your life will change forever!” says self-made billionaire and philanthropist, Jack Ma. And with a personal net worth of 23.7 billion USD, perhaps we should be listening: This is an extract from an interview with the business magnate
There’s no shortage of career advice out there for Generation Y. But what wisdom do fellow Millennials have for us? Here are some young entrepreneurs who’ve previously made the Inc.com “30 Under 30” list, offering their best tips about getting into the ring. 1. Debbie Sterling, GoldieBlox “My biggest fear before I started GoldieBlox
One of the main highlights of LeaderEx 2015 on 17 September was the career development master class panel discussions hosted by Future CEOs. Hlubi Mboya and Gareth Armstrong invited the likes of Phuti Mahanyele, Gil Oved, Yusuf Abramjee and other top CEOs and thought leaders to share their experiences and insights with those present.
We all know someone who has made bad career decisions – staying too long in a dead-end job, picking a career they are not suited for, or giving up a good job for a bad one. What are some of the psychological factors in play when making career decisions, and how can we make better
When I was twelve years old I had one purpose in life. I wanted to be a Colonel. And not just any colonel. I wanted to be an Honorary Colonel in the Kentucky State Militia. Just like my hero – Colonel Sanders. I had to start off slow – Kentucky was the glamor state to be