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Brainstorming for true creative gladiators

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On day three of Be a Better Leader Week, we're pushing you a little farther toward innovation.

Leaders innovate—not necessarily by inventing a car that runs on almond milk or coining an acronym that winds up on CNN, but by getting people to see things in a new way. Amazing ideas don't come easy though, and the process of emboldening a staff to achieve brilliance shouldn't be pretty. If you want to be known as a real brainstorming gladiator, you've got to take some chances and go above and beyond the ordinary. Ready to get serious about it? Download the tip grid now

Try this by 5:00
Think of a high-profile product that failed recently—not one your company tried, but something that made national headlines for its woes. Google an article or two about why it suffered so, then write down in just three words what you believe the problem was. Bingo, there's another phrase to keep on a permanent whiteboard behind your desk, noting mistakes to avoid in any sort of business, and which must not be forgotten.

That critical moment: Every leader's got one. Will you recognize yours?
Tyler Perry, whose abusive father's "answer to everything was to beat it out of you," once attempted suicide as a youth to escape that tyranny. Perry even changed his name to distance himself from the man. His early days were made even more stormy when he suffered abuse at the hands of others. He did not complete high school, but upon learning about the therapeutic effect of writing, he penned a musical based on letters he wrote to himself. He spent his life savings to produce it through a community theater—and it failed. Yet he decided to rewrite it, again and again … and years later, the audience finally came. Today he's one of the most powerful people in Hollywood. Perry had a lot of reasons to give up even before those first theatergoers didn't embrace his work, but there was something in him that wouldn't let that happen.  image:

"But I'll never be a leader," you might think, "because I can never be loud enough, talkative enough, vivid enough." Put those thoughts out of your head right now. Those who aren't big fans of the spotlight can still get noticed and leap ahead. Our CD Quiet Strength: The Introvert's Guide to Leadership Greatness will surprise you with the names of famous modern leaders who actually describe themselves as shy, and it'll show you how to make your thoughtful nature work for you. Learn more

Today's leadership horoscope

If you work less than a day's drive away from Silicon Valley, your sign is the Bluetooth.
That idea you had for a new product yesterday was mighty impressive. But before you go any further, stop visualizing the ideal customer for a moment. Instead, picture yourself trying to sell the product to a grumpy guy standing on his lawn holding a beer and leaning on a big sign that reads TRESPASSERS WILL BE SMACKED. Convince him he needs what you're selling and you're on your way.

If you work less than a day's drive away from Wall Street, your sign is the Stock Ticker.
The strength of your handshake offers a subtle but important first impression. The stars realize that it's tough to meet enough people to be able to practice it consistently, but they advise against you wandering the hallways and testing it on loose cables and cords.

Otherwise, your sign is the Out of Office Message.
Reach out to and reconnect with a former colleague today, one who's been drifting farther away from you as time has passed. The gesture will be a pleasant surprise for them and you'll be seen as a rare, loyal ally. You might even consider finally apologizing for all those years of swiping their stapler and never once fixing the jams.

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