Although uncertainty is something we have to deal with and know how to cope with, since it has become part of our lives, in reality we are not well prepared to accept it and act accordingly. This is in part because we are lacking the appropriate skills, and also because we tend naturally to resist it. So how can we manage uncertainty? What measures and behaviours can we adopt? We try to provide some answers in the new issue of CT&P Talks.
From 2020 onwards, all organisations have found themselves facing unprecedented situations, which are still ongoing, and which pose serious questions about decision-making and management processes and the people best suited to oversee them.
A good leader needs to have courage, a strong sense of purpose and, above all, the ability to adapt to changing situations.
The greatest uncertainty we all have to deal with is the impossibility of correctly envisaging what the “new normal” will look like. Crises such as those we are still experiencing upset the status quo and prompt us to define new economic and social structures, with the direct consequence that organisations must confront this data and find the most suitable solutions internally as well as externally.