Former Secretary of State George Shultz said, “When trust was in the room, whatever room that was — the family room, the schoolroom, the locker room, the office room, the government room or the military room — good things happened,” Shultz wrote. “When trust was not in the room, good things did not happen. Everything else is details.” (Washington Post)
Join Hosts, Dennis McCuistion and Jim Falk along with key experts on trust and relationships,
Yoram Solomon, PhD, author of “The Book of Trust,” Founder of the Innovation Culture Institute. and one of the Top 20 Global Thought Leaders on Corporate Culture, and
Robert E. Hall, author of “This Land of Strangers,” Consultant, and speaker on the strategic impact of relationships.
Trust is defined as a firm belief in the reliability, truth, ability, or strength of someone or something. It is the basis for all relationships, business and personal. Lack of trust costs us, not just economically. It impacts employee engagement, its linked to competence and ethical behavior.
Yet, our trust in institutions, politicians and government, scientists, medicine, and the media has been steadily declining in the last decade.The 2020 Edelman Trust Barometer reveals that despite a strong global economy and near full employment, none of the four societal institutions that the study measures — government, business, NGOs, and media — is trusted. The cause of this paradox can be found in people’s fears about the future and their role in it, which are a wake-up call for our institutions to embrace a new way of effectively building trust: balancing competence with ethical behavior.
Join us to hear what our experts have to say on how to regain trust.
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And a special thank you to the Hatton W. Sumners Foundation for their renewed support this year.
And special thank you’s to the Hatton W. Sumners Foundation for their renewed support this year.
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