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Business in review: 5 most popular articles on Do Better

Do you need remote working and job hunting tips? Interested in the impact on reputation of social media? Or are you looking for leadership lessons from the US Elections and the pandemic?

Reaching the peak of the holiday season, Do Better offers a compilation of the most-read articles on business and management published this year. Check them out for insights and ideas on how to manage teams, improve business performance and attract the best talent.

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Job hunting tips and techniques

We sat down with Oscar Sobrón, co-founder and director general of Ackermann Executive Search, to gain insights into the mind of headhunters and learn about the latest job-hunting techniques. Read the full interview.

Business-most-read-dobetter

Working from home like a freelance

As we all know, many people worked for months from their second home during lockdown. This article is not intended to voice an opinion about this, although it must be said that the return to the city leaves many questions to be answered.

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Why social media can’t save your corporate reputation

Social media is arguably the most important development in information technology in the last decade. Its use has drastically reshaped the way information is created and disclosed, which in turn affects how important corporate information is transmitted.

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Transforming business leadership: a great challenge for overcoming the coronavirus crisis

Leadership has always been one of the main challenges facing managers because no matter how many leadership manuals they have on hand, they always end up being confronted by the reality of the company and its teams (culture), the characteristics of their surroundings (moment) and their own skills and capabilities (experience and training).

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Trump vs. Biden: devalued leadership

He lies an average of 26 times a day. He says we should forget about Covid, there is nothing to worry about and we should look to the future. In a country in which more than 200,000 people have already died, he calls the person in charge of coordinating the emergency health response an idiot for contradicting him. It is discovered he has hidden accounts, he is proud of not paying taxes, and he acknowledges debts of more than 400 million dollars, but he cannot say who he owes, and he doesn't care, because, he claims, the amount of money "is a peanut".

Well, in spite of all this, and the fact that we could add to this string of confirmed incidents and outrageous declarations, many millions of US citizens will vote for him in the forthcoming presidential elections. From the perspective of leadership theory, how can this be explained?

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