When things don’t go according to plan, we can be left feeling frustrated at best. At worst, it can seriously impact our confidence and self-esteem. What can we do when this happens?
News and blogs
The Chevening community extends to all corners of the globe. Here is the latest news on what is going on in the Chevening network, and blogs from members of our community.
Asking for what you want can be difficult. It means being vulnerable, so it's not entirely surprising that so many of us dislike doing it. Yet being vocal about what you want can offer huge benefits for professional success.
Developing an advanced skill set and building meaningful professional relationships: the two pillars of professional success. We speak with medical doctor and global health specialist Dr Frederick Mate.
Progress requires leadership. It requires leaders to convene the perspectives of many, action the best ideas and collectively raise the overall standard of practice. We talk to María García Holley, a passionate advocate for the arts, about how to lead progress in the sector.
As future leaders, young people really can influence politics and benefit society
Our experiences shape who we are. Our successes, failures, monumental moments and everyday occurrences, all guide our life decisions and shape our identities. How can we use our experiences to help us succeed professionally?
Perseverance, empathy and self-reflection are all qualities that hold you in good stead for a long and happy career. Odonzaya Ayurzana, Principal Advisor HR at Rio Tinto Mongolia, shares why.
That building and nurturing relationships is a vital skill for effective leadership is no secret. So how do you build meaningful relationships?
Career paths are not always clear. It’s highly likely that there will be times in almost every professional journey where the next step is not obvious. How should we face these difficult decisions?
Developing networks and relationships with peers has always been an important part of successful leadership. Vice-Principal, External Relations at the University of Glasgow, explains why.