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Ethics: The Ethics of Change – Keeping Your Balance in Risky TimesEthics: The Ethics of Change – Keeping Your Balance in Risky Times

$75.00 (USD)

Change = pain. Right? No change — even “good” change — is painless. That goes for you and everybody else involved. We may love change or hate it. But try as we might to resist it in our life, our profession, our career and our world, change is inevitable. How can we change — and help others change — effectively and ethically?

This is the seventh in a popular series on behavioral ethics by Greg Conderacci, a BLI Senior Fellow, consultant, and faculty member at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. He has held leadership positions during mergers, acquisitions, reorganizations, layoffs and rapid growth periods in both for-profit and non-profit organizations. A former reporter for The Wall Street Journal, he has not only covered major changes, he has successfully changed careers and industries a number of times. He is a sought-after adviser for personal and corporate change management.

Credits: 2
Estimated Length: 2 hour(s)
Valid for: 12 Month(s)

Lessons

Name View Schedule
Online Lesson1. Ethics: The Ethics of Change – Keeping Your Balance in Risky Times -

Objectives

Upon completion of this course, participants will be able to:

  •          Recognize ethical issues when dealing with the uncertainty and ambiguity of change
  •          Identify techniques for leading others through difficult transitions
  •          List four strategies of change
  •          Identify the six stages of change

Major Topics:  

  •          What’s the worse that can happen? Re-thinking the risks of change
  •          How can you get more comfortable with change? New models
  •          How do you communicate change? Pitfalls and potential
  •          How do you overcome an “immunity” to change? An “X-ray” to help
  •          How do you transform yourself or your organization? A proven process

Field of Study:  Ethics - Behavioral 

Recommended CPE Credit Hours:  2.0 

Course Level: Basic 

Prerequisites:  None 

Designed For: Anyone who might wrestle with ethical issues related to change, especially anyone in a leadership role 

Instructor:  Greg Conderacci 

Publication Year: 2017

Expiration Date: Course content is reviewed annually and revised with neccessary changes or else the course is removed.

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Greg's Biography:

For more than four decades, Greg Conderacci has been using the magic of communication to help people lead happier, more productive and more rewarding lives.

He is the author of Getting UP! Supercharging Your Personal Energy, which shares his high-energy secrets to accomplish more in less time, reduce stress and achieve work-life balance.

A Senior Fellow with the Business Learning Institute, his training focuses on key success skills like time/personal energy management, ethics, leadership, business development, and effective speaking and writing. He also teaches marketing at the Bloomberg School of Public Health at Johns Hopkins University.

As an ultra-long-distance bicycle rider, he has ridden coast-to-coast in 18 days, averaging 150 miles a day. He qualified for Race Across America (the equivalent of qualifying for the Boston Marathon for runners) by riding 500 miles in under 40 hours. He has twice completed the 750-mile Paris-Brest-Paris Randonnee (one of the world’s oldest cycling events).

His firm, Good Ground Consulting LLC, helps professional and financial services companies answer clients’ key questions like: “Why should I trust you?”, “Why should I do business with you?” and “How are you any different from the rest?”.

Greg was Chief Marketing Officer for Alex. Brown (America’s Oldest Investment Bank) responsible for marketing strategy, marketing materials creation and design, and sales force coaching and training. He also was Director of Marketing for Price Waterhouse’s information technology consulting practice in the Mid-Atlantic and Mid-Atlantic Vice President of Sales and Marketing for Prudential’s managed care operations.

Early in his career, as a reporter for The Wall Street Journal, Greg covered the economy from the paper’s Washington Bureau and the auto industry from Detroit. Later, he created and marketed several innovative programs for the poor of Maryland, including the state’s largest soup kitchen (which hosted the Pope on his visit to Baltimore).

A magna cum laude graduate of Princeton University, he was Editor-in-Chief of The Daily Princetonian; he also holds a Masters in Public Policy from Harvard University. He has completed the Securities Industry Institute at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania.

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