Accountable Leadership is an educational consultancy dedicated that enables leaders and those seeking leadership roles, to use their influence to produce effective and tangible outcomes for those they serve. We are also a platform that promotes accountability as the fundamental basis for leadership in society.
We believe that leadership is not only a process, skill set, or position, but it is an experience leaders create for those they lead, and it is a privilege to be taken on with utmost consideration and care. Our approach to leadership places accountability for human outcomes at the forefront of leadership selection, practice and experience.
While leadership accountability does require taking responsibility for negative outcomes, we go a step further. It requires a mindset of acting with the intention to prevent or offset those outcomes in advance, and of understanding the full scope of your influence as a leader.
Accountable Leadership produces the weekly “Leading Accountably” podcast, which features discussions on various topics covered on the AL blog, and bi-weekly guests to talk about personal, real-world experiences.
Featuring highlights from speaking engagements, events and vlog posts.
Lisel discusses, in the context of crisis, how research methods can be used to identify necessary leadership values, behaviors and standards, linking them to positive outcomes for humans in society, and successfully navigating crises.
The AL blog features posts on a variety of topics pertaining to accountable leadership in society and how we can best demand leadership that leads to positive human outcomes.
How Covid-19 points to the need for better leadership in society, and a discussion of the type of leadership we may need.
This post is part of a six-part series. Click here for part 1 “When Leadership Becomes Toxic: Ignoring Real Problems“ Loyalty is to be earned Toxic leadership does not generate true loyalty. It can only generate forced or manufactured loyalty. Employees don’t stay? Didn’t quite elect the president you thought? Were the expected outcomes reasonable […]
In order for leadership to work well we must set our expectations high, and understand that it is our responsibility to have, solidify, communicate and evaluate against our expectations.
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