Leadership: How to Become a Trusted Leader
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The twin goals of trust-centered leadership are to maximize the trust in you as a leader and to maximize trust throughout your organization. ...
The twin goals of trust-centered leadership are to maximize the trust in you as a leader and to maximize trust throughout your organization.
It's no secret. Trust is at historic lows in American culture. And nowhere is the trust-deficit more pronounced than with government, corporate, and institutional leadership.
In a historic moment such as this, executives, managers, and leaders everywhere must become more purposeful in creating high-trust cultures within their organizations.
Dr. Mike Armour's book Leadership and the Power of Trust is a comprehensive guide to the practice of trust-centered leadership. This presentation summarizes nine of the guiding principles from his book.
Trust-centered leadership rests on the fundamental concept that, contrary to our common expression, we cannot truly earn trust. Trust is not something we earn, but something bestowed on us by others.
If those we lead withhold their trust, we are powerless to compel them to change their minds. The choice of whether to trust a leader or withhold that trust is the one place that employees and workers are 100% empowered.
Thus, astute leaders approach their role with an eye to removing any impediments to trust. They evaluate every decision, every action, and every decision in terms of its potential for enhancing or hindering trust.
Trust-centered leadership does not replace other styles of leadership. Rather, it works alongside them to enhance the leader's credibility, leverage, and impact.
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