If leaders are made, not born (as Vince Lombardi said), then what are the smart ways in which HR can play a major role in developing them? How can HR help identify employees with leadership potential? What can be done to help employees with outstanding technical skills make the transition into management? How can they be trained early in their career trajectory–and then refined in a continuous way? And how can HR work with top management to define an organization's leadership qualities and promote diverse new leaders?
From Day One is a Recertification Provider for SHRM and HRCI. This session is eligible for 3 credits from both organizations. The Activity IDs will be sent to attendees after the conclusion of the session.
Loyola University Chicago
Workplace from Facebook
Now of Work
Workplace from Facebook
University of Michigan
Girl Up (UN Foundation)
American Express Global Business Travel
Liberty Mutual Insurance
Patricia Huska, Chief People Officer, American Express Global Business Travel
Seth Green, founding director of the Baumhart Center for Social Enterprise and Responsibility, Loyola University Chicago
Abby Guthkelch, Facebook, Global Communications Solutions Lead
Ursula Llabres, Facebook, Executive Programs
In today’s ever-changing world, successful leaders are those who are visible, demonstrate decisiveness in the face of limited information and possess a greater empathy and ability to adapt to the changing world- we call them Agile Leaders. How can HR and talent leaders build a robust and diverse leadership pipeline by creating data-driven leadership pathways? We will share a real client example of an organization leveraging objective data to hone its current and upcoming leaders’ skills. We’ll also show you how you can identify and develop the agile leaders in your workforce.
Mina Morris, Aon, Partner
Kathy MacKay, Aon, Director
When you read the title above, do you think "C-Suite coaching?" I had that same thought; yesterday. Today, coaching for leadership serves a much larger group than it did in the past. Along with senior management, subject matter experts, line managers, middle-managers, and hi-potentials are ALL leaders whose impact on organizational performance is being increased through the benefits of coaching. In this workshop, Paul Tripp will give a brief overview of the current coaching landscape and methods and then use a fascinating case study to help you understand how you can deploy coaching broadly within your own organization to develop leaders at ALL levels. You won't want to miss hearing one of the country's top executive coaches sharing his thoughts on how to build amazing leaders through coaching!
Paul Tripp, AceUp, PCC ICF Certified Executive Coach
How HR executives can help develop managers who can engage and motivate their teams, bridge their differences, and help them grow professionally. What are the most effective training and coaching programs? And how can HR professionals work with C-Suite executives to support and guide these programs for profitable results?
Cheryl Smith, Xerox, head of talent management
Belinda Grant-Anderson, AT&T, VP, talent development & diversity
Melissa Kilby, Girl Up (United Nations Foundation), executive director
Grace Berman, DaVita Inc, senior director, learning and development, wisdom team
Lydia Dishman, Fast Company, contributing editor
CEOs worldwide shared that their #1 challenge is developing the next generation of leaders. While HR plays a pivotal role in developing leaders, they recognize that leaders themselves are essential in coaching and developing others. How can HR develop leaders today who are committed to building talent for the future? Stephanie Neal will share highlights from DDI’s Global Leadership Forecast, the most expansive leadership research project of its kind, with data from more than 15,000 global leaders and 1,700 organizations. Discover the research and proven practices to develop and retain your next-gen leaders who demand more coaching and feedback, and seek a workplace that truly embraces authenticity, empathy, and inclusion.
Stephanie Neal, DDI, Director, Center for Analytics and Behavioral Research (CABER)
Emtrain has 17 million employee responses regarding the indicators of a healthy workplace culture. By far, the strongest predictor of a healthy culture is a high score in well-established norms of behavior. Organizations with well-established norms of behavior also score well in diversity and inclusion, respect, and ethical workplaces. In this discussion, we'll explore how HR can partner with their CEO to draft norms of behavior on every facet of the employee experience - from interviewing to team dynamics to resolving conflict to career advancement to transitioning out of business. HR can then identify the managers who best support those norms and cultivate them into tomorrow's leaders.
Janine Yancey, Emtrain, founder and CEO
From employee wellness, communications and technology adoption, to coaching, personal development and office design, the Employee Experience is continually evolving in a COVID-impacted workplace. In this workshop we will highlight growing trends and the need to personalize the experience to your unique culture.
Rocky Ozarki, Now of Work, founder and CEO
Dave Games, Workplace from Facebook, Workplace Client Partner
When managers lead in a way that's consistent with their values–and they’re genuine in their relationships with their colleagues–it promotes a spirit of teamwork and loyalty. How can HR professionals empower managers to be more authentic by bringing out their self-awareness and empathy? Can this be taught? In a climate of uncertainty, why are those qualities more important than ever?
Simone Martins, Alcon, head of human resources
Teresa Hopke, Talking Talent, CEO
Patrick Donahue, Danaher Corporation, vice president, leadership development & learning
Kimberly Newkirk, Liberty Mutual Insurance, VP, chief learning and talent officer
Myla Skinner, Quarter Five, founder and managing partner
Jeffrey Sanchez-Burks, William Russell Kelly Professor of Business Administration, University of Michigan