What you'll learn
- How to create a strong personal brand as a leader
- How to demonstrate executive presence
- How to communicate with influence and persuasion
- How to overcome setbacks and play the long game in their career development
- This course is intended as an introduction to women's leadership, so no pre-requisites are expected or required!
You want to make an impact, develop a strong professional reputation, and grow your career - and this course will help you do just that. Harvard Business Review author and Duke University business school professor Dorie Clark will help you learn to navigate professional challenges and leverage your unique strengths as a female leader, so you can build the thriving career you deserve. You'll learn how to take control of your personal brand, connect with mentors, and create a powerful vision for where you want to go. You'll dive into how you want to be known as a leader, the key components of executive presence, and how to leverage body language to ensure others are paying attention. We'll also cover how to truly be present as a leader, and demonstrate a genuine interest in others - because being an effective leader means caring about, and bringing out the best in, the people around you. Leadership, in many ways, is the same regardless of your gender. But this course will show you how to deal with any gender-related issues that may arise, and harness the authentic power of who you are in order to develop your employees and team, and succeed on your own terms.
Who this course is for:
- The course is intended for female professionals who want to advance and be successful in their careers.
Dorie Clark has been named one of the Top 50 business thinkers in the world by Thinkers50. She is a keynote speaker and teaches for Duke University’s Fuqua School of Business. She is also the author of The Long Game, Entrepreneurial You, Reinventing You and Stand Out, which was named the #1 Leadership Book of the year by Inc. magazine. A former presidential campaign spokeswoman, she writes frequently for the Harvard Business Review.