Its implications for the growth of global organizations who are already present in emerging markets or have plans to enter into new emerging markets are clear in that it sets the stage for prosperity for all parties. The systemic effect of such a goal allows for the development and financial gain of all parties necessary for the long term success of the investing organization – the shared prosperity of consumers, organizations, and employees.
Implications of ending poverty and boosting shared prosperity in emerging markets and its positive gains for practices around talent alignment, talent acquisition/attraction, consumer growth, organization culture transformation, and many more talent management outcomes have become abundantly clear to me from our MG 100 Coaches meeting at the World Bank.
It was an honor to dialogue with The President of the World Bank Jim Kim, Dr. Marshall Goldsmith and my fellow MG 100 Coaches about the amazing work of the World Bank in ending world poverty during our meeting at The World Bank this past Saturday.
One of the Top 100 Coaches, and Founder and CEO of Best Practice Institute, partner to Newsweek on America’s Most Loved Workplaces, and the author of more than 10 books on best practices in leadership and management, including Change Champion’s Field Guide, In Great Company, and Best Practices in Talent Management. Thought leaders and executives voted him as one of Global Gurus Top 10 Organizational Culture thinkers worldwide.