The old school of management taught to respect someone else's time. But this has lost its relevance.
I watch how traditional approaches die where you need to manage ideas and at the same time build systems. And it gets sad - I've always liked system managerswho know how to plan, delegate and track performance.
But consistency does not go well with adventurism. Because the support under your feet is unreliable.
Only changes are permanent.
Systems will change. How? We do not know
Ideas should come up every day. What kind? We do not know.
But if the question of the viability of an idea rests on the limitations of our systems or thinking ...
If the existing culture does not allow ideas to germinate ...
Or vice versa - the organization convulsively rushes between hundreds of ideas, starting and abandoning halfway ...
We run the risk of staying put and never knowing.
Used to be taught managing people, but soon they will teach how to manage the unknown.
And if you ask where is the essence of this teaching, then I will say that it is somewhere between consistency and impulsiveness.
The ability to wait and the ability to act at the right time.
The ability to plan and change direction quickly.
The ability to take risks and the ability to calculate the outcomes.
Find resources and accumulate knowledge, and calmly part with the obsolete.
She is somewhere between the ability to live in chaos and the desire to create order.
You just need to combine the incompatible and find a balance point... But never get a foothold.
Because at least three points are needed for support.