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There’s a Japanese proverb that says if you try to chase two rabbits at once, you’ll lose both. That's clearly a vote for the specialist, but in today's increasingly complex world, is there a significant role for the generalist within the workplace? In a recent survey by NFI Research, over half of senior executives favoured specialists over generalists.
While it’s mostly good to ‘we’, don’t forget that sometimes the ‘I’s still have it… Most trainers crave feedback, so when I opened an email recently from someone I’d been coaching to say she’d secured her dream promotion it naturally gave me a nice shot of feel good - to think that you’ve played even the slightest part in boosting someone on to their next rung is a gift. But it also had me reflecting about a key factor we’d identified during our interview preparation boot camp: the need to adopt the position of the first person singular: I not we.
This January has seen the publication of a new research project from Mckinsey, entitled: Education to Employment: Getting Europe’s Youth into Work. The 100+ page report is the result of an EU wide research programme involving young talent, educators and employers from across 8 key territories (including the UK).
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