THE corner

ATLANTA–Leadership development is a frequent, albeit new, topic of discussion within credit unions, so other companies that have been at the process for a while can offer some invaluable lessons

CAMBRIDGE, Mass.–Perhaps the only thing more challenging than attracting new talent to the credit union is keeping superstar employees from leaving. But how to do that? First, by recognizing a myth about people and jobs.

LAKEWOOD, Colo.–After 25 years in management, Doug Burke notes he’s learned countless lessons on leading an organization, including ways he has had to change his own approaches.

CHICAGO–Every leader within credit unions understands what it feels like to be overwhelmed by work and challenges. Here are four strategies for dealing with it.

CHICAGO–Not too many people enjoy wasting time in meetings, even though studies show managers spend approximately 35% to 50% of their worktime doing just that. But meeting can be made more effective, and one person has offered “seven tips on making meetings matter.”

MADISON, Wis. – There aren’t many people who in the course of their credit union career have been chased by monkeys or had a Molotov cocktail thrown at them. But Lois Kitsch has.

OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla.–There may be some great future leaders among your credit union’s younger employees, but how do you know?

CHICAGO–With apologies to Dr. Fraud, the real question for many credit unions is “Just what do employees want?”

NEW YORK–Ever read a book that changed your life? Are you seeking one that might?  MONEY has compiled a reading list of the books several CEOs, COOs and company founders say changed the trajectory of their lives.