FranklinCovey On Leadership

Season 1 features interviews with Stephen M. R. Covey, Susain Cain, Todd Davis, Liz Wiseman, Kory Kogon, Hyrun Smith, Scott Miller, Dr. Daniel Amen, Sandy Rogers, and Daniel Pink.

Season 1

Episode 01
Stephen M. R. Covey

New York Times best-selling author, Stephen M. R. Covey, highlights how exercising trust can be the defining act of transformation leaders.

Episode 02
Susan Cain

Susan Cain explores how leaders can help introverts excel in organizations that are dominated by extroverts.

Episode 03
Todd Davis

Learn how to build effective relationships at work and inspire the best from your team. Join bestselling author and FranklinCovey Chief People Officer Todd Davis.

Episode 04
Liz Wiseman

The best leaders are genius-makers. Learn the specific behaviors that bring out the creativity, talent, intellect, and passion of your people, with best-selling author Liz Wiseman.

Episode 05
Kory Kogon

Productivity expert Kory Kogon shares how to increase your productivity by rewiring your brain for focus, intentionality, and engagement.

Episode 06
Hyrum Smith

Join Hyrum Smith, one the most influential thinkers on modern time management, as he shares insights on productivity from his 50-year career.

Episode 07
Scott Miller

Scott shares three of the most important leadership lessons of his career, including excuse-free apologies, the danger of being interesting, and insight from Dr. Stephen R. Covey that changed him forever.

Episode 08
Dr. Daniel Amen

Join Dr. Daniel Amen, renowned physician and #1 New York Times best-selling author, to learn simple ways to care for your most important professional asset–your brain–and how leaders can invest in their employees’ brain health.

Episode 09
Sandy Rogers

Join Sandy Rogers, customer loyalty expert and former senior vice president at Enterprise Rent-a-Car, to learn how to build fierce loyalty among your customers.

Episode 10
Daniel Pink

Join bestselling author Daniel Pink to learn how to leverage timing to produce better results, and when you should—and shouldn’t—do your analytical, routine, and creative work.

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