When a direct report disagrees with you, make sure you've listened to the reasons why, says Marshall Goldsmith. You might change your mind or you might stick with your decision, but be able to communicate that respectfully rather than describing why the other person is wrong.
Sign up for SmartBrief on Leadership
Innovative ideas about leadership and management
Get the intelligence you need: news and information that is changing your industry today, hand-curated by our professional editors from thousands of sources and delivered straight to your inbox.