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Published on October 29, 2007

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Sustainable Leadership, Coaching and Emotional Intelligence :  Sustainable Leadership, Coaching and Emotional Intelligence Presentation to Federal Consulting Group Washington, D.C. November 17, 2006 John Lazar, MA, MCC, NCOC™ 708-771-9176 jblcoach@lazarconsulting.com www.lazarconsulting.com Learning Objectives:  Learning Objectives By end of session, you will be able to: Identify key factors that enable the development of sustainable leadership. State the role that coaching plays in contributing to sustainable leadership. State the relationship between emotional intelligence (EI) and sustainable leadership. Identify at least one next step you can take to further sustainable leadership. Part 1 Model for Sustainable Leadership:  Part 1 Model for Sustainable Leadership Factors to Consider:  Factors to Consider Changing environments will demand new and changing organizational structures (ways of organizing) and new ways of leading. Leaders may resist new ways of organizing because: Previous success Perceived importance of own part of the business (silos) Difficulty with new organizational complexity Effort to develop teams Diversity of workforce and values The Consultants’ View:  The Consultants’ View “…the success of the organizational changes is dependent on leadership. As difficult as organizational change can be, leadership change is exponentially more challenging. Leadership often is the slowest to change in response to environmental and organizational demands.” Source: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, p. 11) Sustainable Leadership:  Sustainable Leadership Called “leadership capacity” by Weiss & Molinaro. Defined as “the extent to which organizations can optimize their current and future leadership to drive business results and successfully meet the challenges and opportunities of an ever-changing business environment.” Source: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, p. 5) The Leadership Gap:  The Leadership Gap If gap isn’t closed, organizations may jeopardize their competitive ability. Conference Board (U.S.) research: Percentage of senior leaders who believe their organizations have serious leadership gap increased from 50% to 67% from 1997 to 2001. Conference Board (Canada) research: 70% of Canadian CEOs identified leadership as top business concern. Source: reported in Weiss & Molinaro (2005, pp. 13-15) Just Over the Horizon:  Just Over the Horizon According to RHR Consultancy, among the 500 largest U.S. companies, they will lose 50% of their senior managers in next five years. The rate will be even higher among the most senior managers in civil service. Source: reported in The Economist (2006, October 7, p. 4) Leadership Challenge is Already Here:  Leadership Challenge is Already Here Up to 70% of CEOs surveyed see their own organization’s leaders as being fair or weak in ability to build teams, gain employment commitment, make employees feel valued. Employees doubt extent to which senior management has their best interests at heart (as expressed by their accessibility, visibility and inspirational leadership) or communicates openly about important business issues Sources: reported in Weiss & Molinaro (2005, p. 19); Towers Perrin HR Services (2006) Leadership Gap Defined by Four Aspects:  Leadership Gap Defined by Four Aspects Talent Availability Capability Insufficient Development Fragmented Values Generation differences Source: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, chapter 2) Sustainable Leadership: Leader and Organizational Accountability:  Sustainable Leadership: Leader and Organizational Accountability Leaders’ accountability for development of their competencies Organizational accountability (through HR as agent) for integrating systems, processes, programs, etc. Embed leadership through organization Focus on critical positions & key talent Integrate leadership development Source: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, chapters 10-14) Two Leadership Models 1. CCL Leadership Competencies:  Two Leadership Models 1. CCL Leadership Competencies Three competency clusters Leading the organization Leading others Leading oneself Leadership Competencies, the CCL Way (1 of 3):  Leadership Competencies, the CCL Way (1 of 3) Leading the Organization Managing change Solving problems and making decisions Managing politics and influencing others Taking risks and innovating Setting vision and strategy Enhancing business skills and knowledge Understanding and navigating the organization Source: CCL website, www.ccl.org Leadership Competencies, the CCL Way (2 of 3):  Leadership Competencies, the CCL Way (2 of 3) Leading Others Managing effective teams and workgroups Building and maintaining relationships Developing others Communicating effectively Source: CCL website, www.ccl.org Leadership Competencies, the CCL Way (3 of 3):  Leadership Competencies, the CCL Way (3 of 3) Leading Oneself Developing adaptability Increasing self-awareness Managing yourself Increasing capacity to learn Exhibiting leadership stature Displaying drive and purpose Developing ethics and integrity Source: CCL website, www.ccl.org Two Leadership Models 2. Holistic Leadership:  Two Leadership Models 2. Holistic Leadership Business strategy Culture and values Customer leadership Organizational leadership Team leadership Personal leadership Source: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, chapters 3-9) Organizational Accountability - Embed Leadership:  Organizational Accountability - Embed Leadership Embedded leadership – process to ensure that sustainable leadership is seen and becomes integral part of fabric of organization Foundational strategies Ensure secure supply of talent Develop compelling leadership stories Anchor to well-developed organizational process Source: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, chapter 11) Organizational Accountability – Focus on the Critical:  Organizational Accountability – Focus on the Critical Succession management to address Critical positions Vulnerable incumbents and potential candidates Development plans Talent management strategies for Retention Onboarding Expatriation and repatriation integration Sources: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, chapter 12); Charan, Drotter, & Noel (2001); Watkins (2003) Organizational Accountability – Integrate Leadership Development:  Organizational Accountability – Integrate Leadership Development Leadership development options Assessment Coaching and mentoring Learning Experience Implement integrated-solution approach Source: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, chapter 13) Part 2 The Coaching Contribution :  Part 2 The Coaching Contribution Coaching and its Focus:  Coaching and its Focus Coaching is “an informed dialogue whose purpose is the facilitation of new skills, possibilities, and insights in the interest of individual learning and organizational advancement.” Coaching may focus on: Behavior Decision-making Fundamental beliefs, values and purposes Overall business performance Sources: Bacon and Spear (2003, p. xvi); Pomerantz and Bergquist (2005) Forces That Shape Us on Our Journey:  Forces That Shape Us on Our Journey Source: Adapted from Lazar (2006a) A Personal Model for Learning & Development – Where to Focus?:  A Personal Model for Learning & Development – Where to Focus? Observer Small, Incremental Change/Improvement Large, Discontinuous Change/Improvement Identity and Context Sources: Adapted from Hargrove (1995, p. 28); Sieler (2003) Coaching Distinctions:  Coaching Distinctions Non-judgmental listening is the key. There’s value when another person is a stand for you to be your word. There’s leverage when one can distinguish experience from explanation. Coaching unconceals our blind spots and makes choice possible. Moods are contagious. Noticing them is essential. Being able to shift them is a precondition for personal power. Humor (especially not taking oneself too seriously) lightens the mood and enables learning. Source: Lazar (2005) Where Coaching Fits with Types of Root Causes :  Where Coaching Fits with Types of Root Causes Source: Adapted from Lazar (1991) Coaching Challenges Can Occur at Three Levels:  Coaching Challenges Can Occur at Three Levels Individual performer Department/Unit/Program Organization-wide Source: Adapted from Bergquist (2004) Where Coaching Contributes:  Where Coaching Contributes Source: Lazar (2006c) An Opinion About the Value of Coaching:  An Opinion About the Value of Coaching “Coaching is the single most important part of expanding others’ capabilities… (Coaching) is the difference between giving orders and teaching people how to get things done. Good leaders regard every encounter as an opportunity to coach.” Source: Bossidy and Charan (2002, p. 74) Part 3 EI and Leadership:  Part 3 EI and Leadership Emotional Intelligence (EI) and Emotional Competence (EC):  Emotional Intelligence (EI) and Emotional Competence (EC) Different definitions EI – underlying capability to recognize and use emotion EC – personal and social skills that lead to superior performance in work world Different theoretical bases Personality theory Performance theory Combination of above, plus more Source: Gowing (2001) Different Assessment Methods for EI and EC:  Different Assessment Methods for EI and EC MEIS (Mayer, Caruso, & Salovey) MSCEIT (Mayer, Caruso, & Salovey) EQ-I (Bar-On) ECI (Goleman & Boyatzis) EQ Map (Cooper & Orioli) Source: Gowing (2001, p. 129) Emotional Intelligence The Conceptual Model:  Emotional Intelligence The Conceptual Model Self Others Recognition Regulation Positive impact on others © 2000 Hay Group. All rights reserved. Emotional Intelligence Competencies Framework:  Emotional Intelligence Competencies Framework © 2000 Hay Group. All rights reserved. About Competencies & ECI (1 of 2) :  About Competencies & ECI (1 of 2) Definition: Any measurable characteristic of a person that differentiates level of performance in a given job, role, organization, or culture. A competency builds upon one’s: Skills Knowledge Values Self-Image Traits Motives © 2000, HayGroup. Reprinted with permission. About Competencies & ECI (2 of 2):  About Competencies & ECI (2 of 2) Competencies consist of behaviors that are developmentally scaled (from easy to difficult). For each competency, there is a target level of behavior that, when met or exceeded, positively and differentially impacts performance. © 2000, HayGroup. Reprinted with permission. Example of Scaled Competency:  3. Anticipates impact of actions or words 4. Develops behind the scenes support 2. Anticipates impact of actions or words 1. Engages audience Influence Degree of Difficulty Example of Scaled Competency Competency levels increase by degree of difficulty. © 2000, HayGroup. Reprinted with permission. The ECI Priorities:  The ECI Priorities Source: Jacobs (2001) The Power of Self-Awareness:  The Power of Self-Awareness With self-awareness, person has 50-50 chance (49%) of demonstrating self-management; without it, person has virtually no chance (4%). With self-awareness, person has 38% chance of having social awareness; without it, person has 83% chance of lacking social awareness. Source: Burckle & Boyatzis (1999) How Do EI Competencies Fit Together?:  How Do EI Competencies Fit Together? Some competencies are easier to develop (e.g., for Social Skills) than others (e.g., for Self-Awareness, Self-Management and Social Awareness). Some competencies are more important than others. Certain combinations of competencies may contribute to outstanding performance. One competency may compensate for another. You do not need to master every competency to be successful. © 2000, HayGroup. Reprinted with permission. Why Should You Know About EI? A Wake-up Call (1 of 3):  Why Should You Know About EI? A Wake-up Call (1 of 3) 70% of the reasons for losing clients/customers are EI-related: Poor service. Poorly handled complaints. Unpleasant interactions. Didn’t go the extra mile. No follow-up. Lack of human connection. Source: Research by Forum Corporation on Manufacturing and Service Companies, 1989-1995, cited in Orioli (2000) Can You Hear Me Now? (2 of 3):  Can You Hear Me Now? (2 of 3) 75% of the reasons careers get derailed are EI-related: Unsatisfactory team leadership during challenging times. Inability to handle interpersonal issues. Inability to adapt to change. Inability to elicit trust. Source: Research at the Center for Creative Leadership, 1994, cited in Orioli (2000) Are You Up Yet? (3 of 3):  Are You Up Yet? (3 of 3) 50% of time wasted is due to lack of trust. Source: John Whitney, Director, Deming Center for Quality Management, cited in Orioli (2000) Like EI, Leadership Has Many Models and Some Consensus:  Like EI, Leadership Has Many Models and Some Consensus My viewpoint on what the leader does: Creates vision for a better future Sets direction, tone and context Sets priorities and tempo Sets, models and maintains standards Engages, influences and rallies others Encourages fresh approaches to problems Listens for what is common and uniting What’s Different Between EI & Leadership Competencies?:  What’s Different Between EI & Leadership Competencies? Differences: Leadership Includes intellectual/cognitive and business skills and performance Includes technical skills and performance May include personality traits Difference: Emotional Intelligence Includes managing one’s own and influencing others’ positive outlook/mood What’s Similar Across EI & Leadership Competencies?:  What’s Similar Across EI & Leadership Competencies? Similarities: Both include Congruency of personal values and ethical behavior Self-awareness, self-management and motivation Awareness of others and social environment Building relationships and working well with others Perspectives from Peter Drucker and Daniel Goleman:  Perspectives from Peter Drucker and Daniel Goleman “Your foremost job as a leader… is to take charge of your own energy and then help orchestrate the energy of those around you.” “In any human group the leader has maximal power to sway everyone’s emotions…The effects of primal leadership extend beyond ensuring that a job is well done. Followers also look to a leader for supportive emotional connection – for empathy.” Sources: The Effective Leader, cited in Orioli (2000); Goleman, Boyatzis, & McKee (2002, p. 5) Part 4 What Now?:  Part 4 What Now? Using EI & Coaching to Close Leadership Gap - Actions:  Using EI & Coaching to Close Leadership Gap - Actions Follow andragogical principles to learning Use and support integrated approach to developing sustainable leadership Discover, create and refine coaching models that leverage benefits while reducing per person cost Pair coaching with other interventions to provide synergy for results 1. Use Andragogical Principles:  1. Use Andragogical Principles Definition: an integrated framework of adult learning Assumptions: Adults Need to know why they need to learn something before starting to learn it. Have self-concept of being responsible for their own decisions. Come to educational activity with greater volume and different quality of experiences from youth. Implications for individual differences and richest resources source. Become ready to learn what they need to know to cope effectively with their real-life situations. Are life-centered (vs. subject-centered) in their orientation to learning. They learn most effectively when they are presented in context of application to real-life situations. Generate most potent motivators as internal pressures (desire for increased job satisfaction, self-esteem, etc.) Source: Knowles, Holton, & Swanson (1998, pp. 64-69) 2. Use Integrated Approach:  2. Use Integrated Approach Executive/management accountability Leadership as strategic priority Personal responsibility for development Model required behaviors & attitudes HR accountability Aligned people & organizational initiatives Provide conditions where managers act as people managers Value demonstrated through people alignment with strategic direction & core values Follow EI guidelines for best practice Sources: Weiss & Molinaro (2005, chapter 14); Cherniss (n.d.); Cherniss & Caplan (2001) 3. New Coaching Models:  3. New Coaching Models Include & move beyond one on one coaching: Group coaching Team coaching Peer coaching Shadow coaching Cross-supervisory coaching Coaching culture 4. Coaching Plus…:  4. Coaching Plus… Coaching to support: Training & education Onboarding & orientation Expatriation & repatriation Promotional transitions Job changes Leadership changes Health and work-life balance concerns Review of Key Points:  Review of Key Points Crisis in sustainable leadership Requires integrated approach, with leader & organizational accountabilities Coaching one of several important interventions to develop leadership Emotional intelligence and leadership competencies significantly overlap Developing EI (throughout organization) supports embedding leadership & engagement Appendix 1 Example of Talent Management:  Appendix 1 Example of Talent Management How to Address Targeted Investment in People:  How to Address Targeted Investment in People Allstate – Talent Management Program Talent Management – “An enterprise-wide system for defining future requirements and identifying, assessing, and developing talent to place the best qualified people in critical leadership positions.” Source: Groff (2005) Business Case for Effective Leadership:  Business Case for Effective Leadership At its best, effective leadership (at all levels)… Sets a company standard of excellence other enterprises want to emulate. Cultivates the next generation for effective leadership continuity. Makes organization’s culture a competitive asset. Creates a learning environment where people may try “the new” without fear of rejection and reprisal--fostering innovation. Source: Groff (2005) Aligning Talent with Business Needs:  Aligning Talent with Business Needs Business Imperatives New Role Expectations Communicate New Behaviors Needed Hire Build Capability Enhance Motivation Perform Role Meet Business Needs Source: Groff (2005) Deepening the Focus on Leadership:  Deepening the Focus on Leadership Identify emerging leaders among: Officers Directors/Senior Managers Managers Professional Individual Contributors (Exempt) Individual Contributors (Non-exempt) Source: Groff (2005) Leadership Development Curriculum:  Leadership Development Curriculum Different development experiences for different management levels. Development experiences designed for enterprise & business unit activities. Development experiences include: Education and Training Work-related Learning Progression and Mobility Choices Source: Groff (2005) The Stand for Talent Management:  The Stand for Talent Management “We need the best leaders at all levels… but we also need to understand where talent has the greatest impact on business results.” Top and line management (plus HR & individuals in leadership development) are responsible for its success. Source: Groff (2005) References (1 of 5):  References (1 of 5) (2006, October 7). The battle for brainpower. A survey of talent (Special section). The Economist, 1-24. Bacon, T. & Spear, K. (2003). Adaptive coaching. Mountain View, CA: Davies-Black Publishing. Bergquist, W. (2004). Appendix D. Professional coaching: A preliminary taxonomy. In the Research Council of the ICCO and the Research and Development Committee of the ICF, The Stewarship Forum: Research and Theory for Coaching in Organizations, proposal submitted to Wingspread Foundation. Bossidy, Larry and Charan, Ram. Execution: The discipline of getting things done. New York: Crown Publishing, 2002. Boyatzis, R.E. (1982). The competent manager. New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Buckingham, M. (2005). The one thing you need to know. New York: Free Press. Charan, R., Drotter, S., & Noel, J. (2001). The leadership pipeline. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Cherniss, C. (n.d.). Guidelines for securing organizational support for emotional intelligence efforts. Paper drafted from research for Consortium for Research on Emotional Intelligence in Organizations. Cherniss, C., & Caplan, R.D. (2001). Implementing emotional intelligence programs in organizations. In C. Cherniss & D. Goleman (Eds.), The emotionally intelligent workplace (pp. 286-304). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. References (2 of 5):  References (2 of 5) Cherniss, C., & Goleman, D. (2001). Training for emotional intelligence. In C. Cherniss & D. Goleman (Eds.), The emotionally intelligent workplace (pp. 209-233). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Collins, J. (2001). Good to great. New York: HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. Conger, J.A., & Benjamin, B. (1999). Building leaders. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Fernandez-Araoz, C. (2001). The challenge of hiring senior executives. In C. Cherniss & D. Goleman (Eds.), The emotionally intelligent workplace (pp. 182-202). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Gallwey, W.T. (2000). The inner game of work. New York: Random House. Goleman, D. (2000). Leadership that gets results. Harvard Business Review, 78(2), 78-90. Goleman, D. (2004). What makes a leader? Harvard Business Review, 82(1), 82-91. Goleman, D., Boyatzis, R., & McKee, A. (2002). Primal leadership. Boston, MA: Harvard Business School Press. Goleman, D., & Cherniss, C. (n.d.). Guidelines for best practice. Paper developed for the Consortium for Research on Emotional Intelligence in Organizations. Gowing, M.K. (2001). Measurement of individual emotional competence. In C. Cherniss & D. Goleman (Eds.), The emotionally intelligent workplace (pp. 83-131). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. References (3 of 5):  References (3 of 5) Groff, D. (2005). Talent management. Presentation at OD Network Chicago meeting, Deerfield, IL. Hargrove, R. (1995). Masterful coaching. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass/Pfeiffer. Heller, S., & Surrenda, D.S. (1994). Retooling on the run. Berkeley, CA: Frog, Ltd. Kegan, R., & L.L. Lahey. (2001). How the way we talk can change the way we work. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Knowles, M.S., Holton III, E.F., & Swanson, R.A. (1998). The adult learner. (Fifth edition). Houston, TX: Gulf Publishing. Kram, K.E. & Cherniss, C. (2001). Developing emotional competence through relationships at work. In C. Cherniss & D. Goleman (Eds.), The emotionally intelligent workplace (pp. 254-285). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Lazar, J. (1991). Ensuring productive meetings. In Richard Swanson and Bonnie Knapp (Eds.), Innovative meeting management. Austin, TX: 3M Meeting Management Institute, 35-50. Lazar, J. (2005). Coaching and the HPT toolkit: Where it fits and when to use it. Invited presentation made to ISPI Wisconsin Chapter, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Lazar, J. (2006a). Focus and attitude, support and practice: Leverage for success. Invited presentation at Success Mastery Conference, Miami, Florida. Lazar, J. (2006b). Coaching – A valuable tool for human capital management. Invited plenary address at 14th International Congress of Strategic Management, Ciudad Obregon, Mexico. References (4 of 5):  References (4 of 5) Lazar, J. (2006c). Coaching – Leverage for developing human capital. Invited workshop at 14th International Congress of Strategic Management, Ciudad Obregon, Mexico. Lazar, J. (2006d). Contracting as context for effective coaching. Presentation at ICF European Coaching Conference, Brussels, Belgium. Lazar, J. (2006e, November). Emotional intelligence and leadership: Connecting the dots. Invited presentation for ICF Metro DC chapter, Bethesda, MD. Nadler, R.S. (2006). Leaders’ playbook. Santa Barbara, CA: Psyccess Press. Orioli, E.M. (2000). Leader know thyself: Measuring and developing leadership using the EQ Map. Workshop presentation at Linkage Emotional Intelligence Conference, Chicago, IL. Pomerantz, S., & Bergquist, W. (2005). Summitry coaching program. Sacramento, CA: Professional School of Psychology. Powell, C. (2001). A leadership primer. Powerpoint presentation. Schlosser, B., Steinbrenner, D., Kumata, E., & Hunt, J. The coaching impact study: Measuring the value of executive leader coaching. International Journal of Coaching in Organizations, 4(3), 8-26. Sieler, A. (2003). Coaching to the human soul. Blackburn, Victoria, Australia: Newfield Australia. Sloan, K., with Pollak, L. (2006). Smarter, faster, better. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. References (5 of 5):  References (5 of 5) Spencer, L.M. (2001). The economic value of emotional intelligence competencies and EIC-based HR programs. In C. Cherniss & D. Goleman (Eds.), The emotionally intelligent workplace (pp. 45-82). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Spencer, L.M., & Spencer, S.M. (1993). Competence at work. New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Spreier, S.W., Fontaine, M.H., & Malloy, R.L. (2006). Leadership run amok. The destructive potential of overachievers. Harvard Business Review, 84(6), 72-82. Towers Perrin HR Services. (2006, November). Winning strategies for a global workforce. Global workforce study - executive report presented at Emotional Intelligence: Engaging Human Capital briefing, Pittsburgh, PA. Watkins, M. (2003). The first 90 days. Boston, MA: Harvard Business School Press. Weisinger, H. (1998). Emotional intelligence at work. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Weiss, D.S., & Molinaro, V. (2005). The leadership gap. Mississauga, Ontario: John Wiley & Sons Canada, Ltd. Zaleznik, A. (2004). Managers and leaders. Are they different? Harvard Business Review, (82)1, 74-81. About John Lazar, MA, MCC, NCOC™:  About John Lazar, MA, MCC, NCOC™ John has worked within a performance improvement consulting framework for over 25 years. He has been a coach for over 22 years, eleven as an executive coach. He has a Master’s degree in clinical and developmental psychology. He is trained and certified as an Ontological Coach by the Newfield Network and has been certified as a master coach by the International Coach Federation (ICF) since 1999. John is co-owner, co-founder, and co-executive editor of the International Journal of Coaching in Organizations (www.ijco.info), now in its fourth year of quarterly publication. He is a founding member and the former Acting Executive Director of the International Consortium for Coaching in Organizations (ICCO, www.coachingconsortium.org); he is currently a Co-Chair of its Governance and Ethics Committee. His performance consulting and executive coaching firm, John B. Lazar & Associates, Inc. (www.lazarconsulting.com), works with organizations (from entrepreneurial ventures to small and midsize family owned firms to Fortune 50 companies) to create emotionally intelligent leaders, motivated performers, workplaces that work, and business results. He has presented at numerous local chapter meetings and international conferences on a variety of topics in North America, Mexico, Europe and Australia. In 2005, the book Conversations on Success (Volume 6) was published with interviews with 23 success leaders, including John. In addition, his 12-part series of DVDs/CDs on Take Your Power Back and a two-DVD interview series with Les Brown and John, entitled Master Keys to Success, were released and are available from his website.

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