Myths: You can’t teach trust. Once lost, trust cannot be restored. You either have trust, or you don’t. Realities: You can learn trust. You can quantify trust. You can get good at creating trust. Trust is hard, real and quantifiable. It measurably affects both speed and cost. A function of character and competence, trust can be created and destroyed, effectively taught and learned. In most cases, lost trust can even be restored. Join Stephen M. R. Covey, author, The Speed of Trust, as he discusses how the ability to develop, restore and extend trust with all stakeholders is the key leadership competency of the global economy.
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In today’s environment, shifting global priorities and a spotlight on social inequity have upended the status quo and have left many feeling disoriented. In fact, two-thirds of adults globally say they are overwhelmed by the changes they see taking place in the world. This might sound daunting, but guess what? A whopping three-fourths of adults globally agree that they believe their individual actions can influence positive change. And it’s true. As cultures become more polarized, people are being jolted out of complacency and galvanized into action. Newly engaged, people are no longer taking their rights for granted. Instead, they are voicing and demonstrating their opinions – advocating for change. Join Laurie Moskowitz, senior director of U.S. Campaigns for The ONE Campaign, as she discusses how each of us can join in on this activist awakening, and the different ways we can take action and champion real change.