Accelerate your executive development with videos of top executives in the Manager Tools® community. These leaders range from diverse industries including banking, software, aerospace, consulting, markets, finance, HR, etc. as they share their thoughts on leadership, managing and more.

Becoming an executive is an important and difficult jump in one's career. Build your skills by getting access to the right topics from the right people.

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Yanek Korff, Co-Founder and COO of Expel, talks about how to save time and money by paying more attention to the basics of cybersecurity. Dealing with passwords is frustrating, forgetting and resetting your passwords is a waste of time, and password managers can save time and energy.
Rhonda Hoerle, President of Decatur Mold Tool and Engineering, talks about the importance of having a stabilizing core to help guide you. This lesson, which we can learn from a skyscraper, helps us lead by preventing us from swaying to much from side to side, or toppling over when things get tough. And, like the eye of the storm, is the location from which we derive our energy.
Rodney Woods, vice president and chief clinical engineer for medical management at BlueCross BlueShield of Tennessee, talks about leading in the face of disruption by becoming an anticipatory leader. There is value in having and knowing your own personal mission statement. What’s your purpose? What drives and motivates you? The two most important days in your life are the day you’re born and the day you find out why.
Matt Beckwith, Director of Customer Service at Clark Pest Control, talks about how customer experience should not be seen as a department, but a revolution. Self-proclaimed call center geek, encourages us all to think little bit differently about the customer experience because no matter where we work or what we do, customer experience is all of our responsibilities.
Matt Bintliff, Director of Field Training & Development at Novo Nordisk, talks about the value of delivering feedback that’s sooner and smaller instead of larger and later. How we identify, diagnose and articulate ineffective behaviors sooner so we can fix them before they metastasize. And how do we talk about them using, what Matt calls, “the flow”, a conversation that will elevate the team by allowing them to self-coach over time.
Hugh Halpern, Director of the U.S. Government Publishing Office, provides an executives guide to navigating DC politics. As an executive it’s likely that you’re going to have a problem that needs solving and the solution to doing so is lobbying your government. Lobbying comes with a veneer of disgust but is a guarantee in the U.S. constitution and you may need to do it.
David Johnson, Program Director New Shepard Propulsion Module at Blue Origin, talks about how leading teams that possess super high performing individual contributors in skilled roles is ideal, but what happens when you have low or under skilled performers in important roles. We can’t always be there, so we can’t have all the information that the person at the point of attack is going to have. How do you guide through intent?
Mark Horstman, co-founder of Manager Tools , talks about his favorite executive behavior, decisiveness. The single biggest discriminator of the very best executives he knows, is that they make decisions better than anyone else. These executives make decisions differently than the rest of us, Mark shares how.
Dan West, Senior Engineering Director in the Silicon Valley Tech Industry, talks about the art of the turn around. At times we inherit a team, or have circumstances that require our existing teams be revitalized, turned around. Dan’s ability to go from storm to storm and turn teams around has helped him become a “fixer” in his organization, here he shares his process for how.
Eldon Schaffer, the CEO of Tekni-Plex Consumer Products, talks about leadership self-Development. As executives we are responsible for our own leadership development, most of don’t know how to do it. What are the things that executives can do to ensure that they are constantly developing themselves in a way that benefits them and the organization?

For Executive Leadership

Rodney Woods, vice president and chief clinical engineer for medical management at BlueCross BlueShield of Tennessee, talks about leading in the face of disruption by becoming an anticipatory leader. There is value in having and knowing your own personal mission statement. What’s your purpose? What drives and motivates you? The two most important days in your life are the day you’re born and the day you find out why.
Mark Horstman, co-founder of Manager Tools , talks about his favorite executive behavior, decisiveness. The single biggest discriminator of the very best executives he knows, is that they make decisions better than anyone else. These executives make decisions differently than the rest of us, Mark shares how.
Hugh Halpern, Director of the U.S. Government Publishing Office, provides an executives guide to navigating DC politics. As an executive it’s likely that you’re going to have a problem that needs solving and the solution to doing so is lobbying your government. Lobbying comes with a veneer of disgust but is a guarantee in the U.S. constitution and you may need to do it.
Eldon Schaffer, the CEO of Tekni-Plex Consumer Products, talks about leadership self-Development. As executives we are responsible for our own leadership development, most of don’t know how to do it. What are the things that executives can do to ensure that they are constantly developing themselves in a way that benefits them and the organization?

For Leaders of Change

Matt Bintliff, Director of Field Training & Development at Novo Nordisk, talks about the value of delivering feedback that’s sooner and smaller instead of larger and later. How we identify, diagnose and articulate ineffective behaviors sooner so we can fix them before they metastasize. And how do we talk about them using, what Matt calls, “the flow”, a conversation that will elevate the team by allowing them to self-coach over time.
Dan West, Senior Engineering Director in the Silicon Valley Tech Industry, talks about the art of the turn around. At times we inherit a team, or have circumstances that require our existing teams be revitalized, turned around. Dan’s ability to go from storm to storm and turn teams around has helped him become a “fixer” in his organization, here he shares his process for how.

For Building an Organization

Rhonda Hoerle, President of Decatur Mold Tool and Engineering, talks about the importance of having a stabilizing core to help guide you. This lesson, which we can learn from a skyscraper, helps us lead by preventing us from swaying to much from side to side, or toppling over when things get tough. And, like the eye of the storm, is the location from which we derive our energy.
David Johnson, Program Director New Shepard Propulsion Module at Blue Origin, talks about how leading teams that possess super high performing individual contributors in skilled roles is ideal, but what happens when you have low or under skilled performers in important roles. We can’t always be there, so we can’t have all the information that the person at the point of attack is going to have. How do you guide through intent?
Matt Beckwith, Director of Customer Service at Clark Pest Control, talks about how customer experience should not be seen as a department, but a revolution. Self-proclaimed call center geek, encourages us all to think little bit differently about the customer experience because no matter where we work or what we do, customer experience is all of our responsibilities.
Dan West, Senior Engineering Director in the Silicon Valley Tech Industry, talks about the art of the turn around. At times we inherit a team, or have circumstances that require our existing teams be revitalized, turned around. Dan’s ability to go from storm to storm and turn teams around has helped him become a “fixer” in his organization, here he shares his process for how.

For Technology Leaders

Yanek Korff, Co-Founder and COO of Expel, talks about how to save time and money by paying more attention to the basics of cybersecurity. Dealing with passwords is frustrating, forgetting and resetting your passwords is a waste of time, and password managers can save time and energy.

For Building Relationships

Hugh Halpern, Director of the U.S. Government Publishing Office, provides an executives guide to navigating DC politics. As an executive it’s likely that you’re going to have a problem that needs solving and the solution to doing so is lobbying your government. Lobbying comes with a veneer of disgust but is a guarantee in the U.S. constitution and you may need to do it.
Matt Beckwith, Director of Customer Service at Clark Pest Control, talks about how customer experience should not be seen as a department, but a revolution. Self-proclaimed call center geek, encourages us all to think little bit differently about the customer experience because no matter where we work or what we do, customer experience is all of our responsibilities.
David Johnson, Program Director New Shepard Propulsion Module at Blue Origin, talks about how leading teams that possess super high performing individual contributors in skilled roles is ideal, but what happens when you have low or under skilled performers in important roles. We can’t always be there, so we can’t have all the information that the person at the point of attack is going to have. How do you guide through intent?

2021 M Conference

Yanek Korff, Co-Founder and COO of Expel, talks about how to save time and money by paying more attention to the basics of cybersecurity. Dealing with passwords is frustrating, forgetting and resetting your passwords is a waste of time, and password managers can save time and energy.
Rhonda Hoerle, President of Decatur Mold Tool and Engineering, talks about the importance of having a stabilizing core to help guide you. This lesson, which we can learn from a skyscraper, helps us lead by preventing us from swaying to much from side to side, or toppling over when things get tough. And, like the eye of the storm, is the location from which we derive our energy.
Rodney Woods, vice president and chief clinical engineer for medical management at BlueCross BlueShield of Tennessee, talks about leading in the face of disruption by becoming an anticipatory leader. There is value in having and knowing your own personal mission statement. What’s your purpose? What drives and motivates you? The two most important days in your life are the day you’re born and the day you find out why.
Matt Beckwith, Director of Customer Service at Clark Pest Control, talks about how customer experience should not be seen as a department, but a revolution. Self-proclaimed call center geek, encourages us all to think little bit differently about the customer experience because no matter where we work or what we do, customer experience is all of our responsibilities.
Matt Bintliff, Director of Field Training & Development at Novo Nordisk, talks about the value of delivering feedback that’s sooner and smaller instead of larger and later. How we identify, diagnose and articulate ineffective behaviors sooner so we can fix them before they metastasize. And how do we talk about them using, what Matt calls, “the flow”, a conversation that will elevate the team by allowing them to self-coach over time.
Hugh Halpern, Director of the U.S. Government Publishing Office, provides an executives guide to navigating DC politics. As an executive it’s likely that you’re going to have a problem that needs solving and the solution to doing so is lobbying your government. Lobbying comes with a veneer of disgust but is a guarantee in the U.S. constitution and you may need to do it.
David Johnson, Program Director New Shepard Propulsion Module at Blue Origin, talks about how leading teams that possess super high performing individual contributors in skilled roles is ideal, but what happens when you have low or under skilled performers in important roles. We can’t always be there, so we can’t have all the information that the person at the point of attack is going to have. How do you guide through intent?
Mark Horstman, co-founder of Manager Tools , talks about his favorite executive behavior, decisiveness. The single biggest discriminator of the very best executives he knows, is that they make decisions better than anyone else. These executives make decisions differently than the rest of us, Mark shares how.
Dan West, Senior Engineering Director in the Silicon Valley Tech Industry, talks about the art of the turn around. At times we inherit a team, or have circumstances that require our existing teams be revitalized, turned around. Dan’s ability to go from storm to storm and turn teams around has helped him become a “fixer” in his organization, here he shares his process for how.
Eldon Schaffer, the CEO of Tekni-Plex Consumer Products, talks about leadership self-Development. As executives we are responsible for our own leadership development, most of don’t know how to do it. What are the things that executives can do to ensure that they are constantly developing themselves in a way that benefits them and the organization?