These are difficult times for leaders. Political leaders, business leaders, third sector leaders all find themselves having to deal with greater uncertainty as the impact of the 2008 crash continues to rumble around global economies. And the consequences of living in an interconnected world mean no-one is immune from the effects of their neighbours’ actions, however remote those neighbours may appear to be.

These are difficult times for leaders. Political leaders, business leaders, third sector leaders all find themselves having to deal with greater uncertainty as the impact of the 2008 crash continues to rumble around global economies. And the consequences of living in an interconnected world mean no-one is immune from the effects of their neighbours’ actions, however remote those neighbours may appear to be.

Faced with these challenges, it is no surprise that a recent poll conducted by Ashridge Business School reported that while 76% of senior managers think that it is important to develop leadership knowledge of the changing global business context, skills in dealing with complexity and the capability to manage interconnectedness, only 7% think that their own companies are doing this effectively.

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