Recently Dennis McCuistion was featured in a Dallas Morning News article. Follow this link to view the article titled, “Fix, don’t defang, consumer bureau

Dallas Congressman Jeb Hensarling makes an excellent case for getting rid of Dodd-Frank or at least dismantling a large chunk of it, including the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.

The 2,319-page Dodd-Frank Act was passed in July 2010. In the last seven years, only 80 percent of it has been implemented because it is so complex and costly.

There were some good things in Dodd-Frank, including a provision requiring publicly traded corporations to ask their shareholders to vote on the level of executive pay for their top executives. The legislation attempted to get rid of too-big-to-fail banks, but there is consensus that it did not do that.

The most contentious part of the legislation created the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.

The consumer agency has rightfully sued many financial institutions and recovered several billions of dollars, some of which went to individuals, but much of which went to the government or to attorneys. It has wrongfully sued many others, leading opponents to say that the agency is in fact the prosecutor, the judge and the jury. Further, the way the agency was set up lends itself to that conclusion.

The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau has only one person in charge: Richard Cordray. This is different from other agencies, which typically have boards. The agency is funded by a percentage of the revenues generated by the Federal Reserve System, Cordray is not accountable to anyone, and the budget is not overseen by the executive branch or Congress.

All these are unique in the federal government. The structure has since been found unconstitutional, and the case will be back in court again soon. The Dodd-Frank Act was to be the solution to the financial crisis and the prevention of future ones, yet the legislation totally overlooked the primary cause of the financial crisis: bad loans made at the urging of the federal government. Half of the mortgages in America were subprime when the crisis occurred.

Yes, big banks participated in this by lying about the mortgages they were putting in their securitization packages, and, yes, they were fined billions of dollars instead of putting the bankers in jail. The Department of Justice failed to follow up on referrals for indictment recommended by the Financial Crisis Inquiry Commission, and evidence for these referrals was locked up for five years.

Last year, I had the pleasure of leading a series of meetings and television programs on the financial crisis and whether Dodd-Frank would actually solve the problems. The conclusion of whistleblowers, economists, bankers and other experts was that the government did not hold itself accountable, and, no, Dodd-Frank would not solve the problems.

The solution to the problems in the banking industry is to require banks to hold more capital, and that is happening. More regulations have never prevented the kind of problems that we had in 2008, and they will not do so in the future. What they have done is help push 2,000 community banks to sell or close since 2008, thus preventing a more robust recovery.

So, what should be done? Hensarling will soon introduce a new version of the Financial Choice Act. And last month, my congressman, John Ratcliffe of Heath, introduced H.R. 1031, a one-page bill that would totally eliminate the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. My view is that the agency needs to be restructured with a five-person board.

President Donald Trump should fire Cordray, and the funding should be subject to congressional approval and moved from under the Federal Reserve. Honest bankers should not be subject to an agency that is clearly out of control.

Dennis McCuistion is a recovering bank CEO who teaches corporate governance and since 1990 has hosted the McCuistion television program on KERA. He wrote this column for The Dallas Morning News.

Email: mccuistion@mccuistion.com

Paul David Miller, PhD. (University of Texas at Austin, Research Fellow with the Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission) said, “Self-government is at root a culture of public responsibility among a citizenry, that is, a widely accepted norm that citizens can and should take a role in public decision making. People must believe that they have the right, duty, and ability to govern themselves.”

Joining host, Dennis McCuistion, to discuss what has become an issue in a democratic society where few people vote, are key experts in the field of self-governance:

  • David G. Drumm, J.D. – Partner, Carrington, Coleman, Sloman & Blumenthal, L.L.P.; Chair of the Board, Hatton W. Sumners Foundation, and
  • Tom Giovanetti – President of The Institute for Policy Innovation.

Left to Right: Tom Giovanett and David G. Drumm, J.D.

Addressed are key questions:

  1. Are we as Americans capable of civic involvement to the extent that we are knowledgeable about issues and can resolve most of society’s problems without excessive government involvement?
  2. Are we capable of selecting and electing honest politicians?

We ask: Can we be a self-governing nation when so many people are ignorant about civic issues? Are Americans too overwhelmed, throwing their hands up and thinking their voice does not matter?

Our founders attempted to lay out a path that allowed us as American citizens to set our own policy without oversight from an external authority and that we would be free from outside controls except those we could influence. Yet, has government and our election process become such that this is no longer possible?

They were concerned that a 51% “majority” would force the 49% into accepting its mandates, and decisions. They asked that as a society we understand that we are responsible for what occurs in government through the people we elect, and that we respect that only a responsible, educated , virtuous people can self-govern. We need to ask, are we good enough for a democracy that is personal self-governance?

An individual citizen then must be active, have an informed perspective, and self-organize for various purposes. If we as citizens are not, then voting is essentially a lottery and a spinning of the roulette wheel. People may complain about their elected officials, yet we have elected them and if we’ve done a poor job doing so then we should not expect good government or good governance.
Yet while many Americans feel the government is dysfunctional and not responsive to the people themselves, the system still works. People can change government policy if they so wish. The key is being informed and responsible.

Join us as we talk about things that matter… with people who care. And please don’t forget that for the last 27 years it is you, our viewer, who keeps us on the air.

The McCuistion Program, a 501 ( C ) ( 3 ) tax exempt organization does not receive any KERA pledge dollars, PBS funds or government grants, so thank you for your continued support.

Thanks for joining us,

Niki McCuistion
Co-Founder, Executive Producer, Producer
Business Consultant / Executive Coach, specializing in Organizational Culture Change, Governance and Strategic Planning
214-750-5157
www.nikimccuistion.com
nikin@nikimccuistion.com

***

2.26.2017 – 2326

There are more than 120,000 men, women and children in the United States (nearly 12,000 in Texas alone) who need an organ transplant to live. A single donor can save as many as 8 lives through organ donation and help as many as 75 people through cornea and tissue donation. Every 10 minutes someone new is added to the national transplant waiting list. Still, about 8,000 people die every year waiting for an organ, an average of 22 people each day.

Left to Right: Dr. Klintmalm, Patti Niles, Ronnie Matthews, Dennis and Niki

Joining host, Dennis McCuistion, to talk about this critical need are:

  • Göran B.G. Klintmalm M.D., Ph.D., F.A.C.S.: Chief & Chairman, the Annette C. and Harold C. Simmons Transplant Institute, Past President, the American Society of Transplant Surgeons, Baylor University Medical Center, Dallas
  • Patti Niles: President/CEO Southwest Transplant Alliance, one of 58 federally designated nonprofit organ procurement organizations
  • Ronnie Matthews: Father of the late Cam’ron Matthews, a donor

During a school football game, Cam’ron, age 16, collapsed on the field. Not long beforehand Cam’ron had applied for a driver’s permit and had checked the box to indicate he wanted to be a registered donor. Cam’ron was a hero. His compassionate gift helped save 6 lives. His father, Ronnie Matthews says “there is nothing more touching that someone who looks you in the eye and says, ‘I would not be alive today if it weren’t for your son.'”

Click Here to View CBS Coverage

The Southwest Transplant Alliance Team

According to Dr. Klintmalm, “3.2 organs can be recovered from an average donor; however, not all organs in every donor are usable. And we have to evaluate whether an organ is going to be good for a recipient or detrimental.”

In 2015, a record breaking 30,000 organ transplants were performed in the United States, more than in any previous year. Approximately 1% of people who die in Texas, die in a way where they can be an organ donor. The risk for a transplant procedure is relatively small. However, there are many other factors at risk; from blood types not matching to any medical condition the donor may have.

In 2016, Southwest Transplant Alliance surpassed their goal. President/CEO Patti Niles says, “Each year we set a goal to save more lives with organs transplanted. For 2017 we set a stretch goal of 1,300 transplanted organs. While this is a number and a goal, it represents lives saved. All of this starts with the ‘yes’ from registered organ donors and families that have made the incredibly generous decision to donate. We encourage everyone to register their decision by visiting donatelifetexas.org.”

You too can save lives. Go to donatelifetexas.org and register as a donor.

Join us as we talk about things that matter… with people who care. And please don’t forget that for the last 27 years it is you, our viewer, who keeps us on the air.

The McCuistion Program, a 501 ( C ) ( 3 ) tax exempt organization does not receive any KERA pledge dollars, PBS funds or government grants, so thank you for your continued support.

Thanks for joining us,

Niki McCuistion
Co-Founder, Executive Producer, Producer
Business Consultant / Executive Coach, specializing in Organizational Culture Change, Governance and Strategic Planning
214-750-5157
www.nikimccuistion.com
nikin@nikimccuistion.com

Joining host, Dennis McCuistion, to discuss the growing dangers and spread of West Nile and Zika and the issues associated with them are:

  • Tara Smith, PhD – Associate Professor, Kent State University College of Public Health,
  • Christopher Perkins, M.D. – Medical Director/ Health Authority- Dallas County Health and Human Services,
  • Zachary Thompson – Director, Dallas County Health and Human Services,
  • Seema Yasmin, MD – Staff writer at the Dallas Morning News and Professor of Public Health at the University of Texas at Dallas, and
  • James (Jim) H. Kennedy, PhD – Regents Professor of Biological Science at the University of North Texas

West Nile virus (WNV) and Zika are infectious diseases which are primarily transmitted by infected mosquitoes. Zika can also be sexually transmitted. Contracting the Zika virus during pregnancy is becoming more problematic as it can cause congenital brain abnormalities in the fetus which we may not be aware of until the child is born.

Its symptoms are similar to other arbovirus infections such as dengue, and include fever, skin rashes, conjunctivitis, flu like symptoms, muscle and joint pain, malaise, and headache. In 2016, World Health Organization officials declared the virus and its associated birth defects an international health emergency.

Most people (70-80%) who become infected with West Nile virus do not develop any symptoms; although about 1 in 5 people may develop a fever with other symptoms, such as headache, body aches, joint pains, vomiting, diarrhea, or rash. While most recover completely, fatigue and weakness can last for weeks or months. Less than 1% of those infected develop serious (fatal) neurologic illness (CDC).

There are no medications to treat either virus or vaccines to prevent either infection. And the issue is growing as more people travel to countries where they can be infected and become the natural hosts and spread the virus.

So how do you protect yourself? Our experts counsel mosquito repellent all day every day as not all mosquitoes die in winter. We need to minimize breeding and their incubation as there is always a danger. Get rid of standing water, keep windows secure with screens, and be alert to bites. Even a flu shot can help. A key is public buy-in and building awareness. Surveillance and prevention need to go hand in hand.

Tune in to get advice and wisdom about this growing concern from experts in the field who understand and deal with the issues on a daily basis.

Join us as we talk about things that matter… with people who care. And please don’t forget that for the last 27 years it is you, our viewer, who keeps us on the air.

The McCuistion Program, a 501 ( C ) ( 3 ) tax exempt organization does not receive any KERA pledge dollars, PBS funds or government grants, so thank you for your continued support.

Thanks for joining us,

Niki McCuistion
Co-Founder, Executive Producer, Producer
Business Consultant / Executive Coach, specializing in Organizational Culture Change, Governance and Strategic Planning
214-750-5157
www.nikimccuistion.com
nikin@nikimccuistion.com

***

01.31.17 – 2321

[clickandtweet handle=”” hashtag=”#middleeast #refugees” related=”” layout=”” position=””]Millions of Middle East refugees are fleeing or have fled Middle Eastern countries because of wars, ISIS and terrorism and economic crisis.[/clickandtweet] The countries they’ve turned to are torn between compassion and fear that some of the refuges may in fact be undercover terrorists. And so the borders are closing.

Left to Right: Hind Jarrah, PhD, Dennis McCuistion, Donna Duvin, Niki McCuistion, and A.J. Irwin

The outcome: Middle East refugees are having a difficult time whether they are in refugee camps in Turkey, Jordan or elsewhere. Their sheer numbers have caused some European leaders to limit the number of Middle East refugees who enter their countries. In some cases doors have completely shut. While the refugee problem is not as acute in America, the refugee situation nevertheless raises concerns about national security, terrorism, health issues, disease, finances and assimilation. Concerns over fraud and welfare costs and terrorism are also very real.

Joining host, Dennis McCuistion, to discuss Middle East refugees are:

This is a particularly difficult issue as most Americans are by nature compassionate towards their fellow man and woman regardless of their country of origin or other unique characteristics. On this program we attempt to weigh humanitarian concerns against those of terrorism.

Join us as we talk about things that matter… with people who care. And please don’t forget that for the last 25 years it is you, our viewer, who keeps us on the air.

The McCuistion Program, a 501 ( C ) ( 3 ) tax exempt organization does not receive any KERA pledge dollars, PBS funds or government grants, so thank you for your continued support.

Thanks for joining us,

Niki McCuistion
Co-Founder, Executive Producer, Producer
Business Consultant / Executive Coach, specializing in Organizational Culture Change, Governance and Strategic Planning
214-750-5157
www.nikimccuistion.com
nikin@nikimccuistion.com

The economics of climate change is becoming an increasingly critical issue and divisive issue.

President- elect Donald Trump’s pick for the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) , the Hon. Scott Pruitt, Attorney –General, State of Oklahoma, is a major change away from the previous administration’s position on climate change.

Historically, EPA chiefs have been climate change advocates. Mr. Pruitt appears not to be.

Left to Right: Bruce Bullock, Niki McCuistion, Charlene Heydinger, Dennis McCuistion and Tom “Smitty” Smith

In an article for the National Review, co-authored with a fellow attorney-general rich Luther Strange of Alabama, he said, “Scientists continue to disagree about the degree and extent of global warming and its connection to the actions of mankind,” he wrote. “That debate should be encouraged—in classrooms, public forums and the halls of Congress.”

Mr. Trump once tweeted that “the concept of global warming was created by and for the Chinese in order to make U.S. manufacturing noncompetitive.” Mr. Trump followed up during the campaign with his “America First Energy Plan,” which would rescind the present (soon past) administration’s actions on climate change.

President Trump has stated he wants to dismantle the Paris Agreement.

So what is the future of climate change and the economics involved? Isglobal warming/ climate change responsible for everything that is wrong with our world as some advocates claim?

Joining host, Dennis McCuistion, to discuss the issues from an economic perspective are:

  • Bruce Bullock – Director of the Maguire Energy Institute, Southern Methodist University, Cox School of Business,
  • Charlene Heydinger – President of Texas Pace Authority
  • Kelly Mitchell – Energy Campaign Director, Greenpeace
  • Tom “Smitty” Smith – Texas Director of Public Citizen
  • A clip from Prager University with Richard Lindzen, PhD – a Distinguished Senior Fellow at the Center for the Study of Science at the Cato Institute outlines the politicians, media and environmentalists points of view on energy and climate change. Global warming alarmism- according to Lindzen provides these groups with what they most want.

Renewable energy advocates believe that clean energy for the future means shutting down coal plants, building our natural gas reserves and increasing wind and solar technology and use. The panelists agree, markets make better decisions than man does.

Various alternatives are discussed. One program, headed by the Texas Pace Authority, grants loans to business which allows them to make energy –saving infrastructure improvements, e.g., a new roof, insulation, an air conditioning system, etc… The loan is tied to the property, so risk to the lender is reduced, the company saves on utility bills, and the end result, cost savings overall.

Fossil fuel fracking, which some are against at least, have made for new deposits and less expensive natural gas reserves.

Solar energy is discussed as a more cost effective solution. India and China are starting to investigate these technologies. While China is reducing coal consumptions, one billion Chinese do not yet have access to electricity, so innovations will take a long time. Coal is still growing faster than any other energy choice, especially outside the U.S.

All energy is subsidized to a degree. The panelists discuss corporate tax deductions which could help.

Joining in by a previous interview is Robert” Bob” Durden Inglis, Sr., Executive Director, Energy and Enterprise Institute. Their goal is to catalyze a movement among ‘conservatives’ to find answers, a free market one that is eco right and eco left, for more energy for less.

With 1000 people moving into Texas each day, finding a way a way to economically look at what is happening in our own backyards is critical.

P.S.

In response to a question about his views on climate change on Science Debate, Trump implied that the US shouldn’t waste “financial resources” on climate change and should instead use them to ensure the world has clean water, eliminate diseases like malaria, increase food production, or develop alternative energy sources.

“There is still much that needs to be investigated in the field of ‘climate change,'” he said. “We must decide on how best to proceed so that we can make lives better, safer and more prosperous.”

***

2317 – 01.15.2017

Advocates of climate change say 97% of scientists agree that the earth is warming catastrophically, the science is settled and anyone who disagrees is just flat wrong. The issue they claim is primarily the accumulation of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere.

Climate change views though are open to interpretation and many disagree that the earth is warming – catastrophically . Essentially the warming may be business as usual with a prediction of 4-8 degrees Fahrenheit over the 21st century.

Left to Right: Cherelle Blazer, Dr. Geissman, and Dr. Michaels with Dennis McCuistion

Joining host, Dennis McCuistion, to discuss what 97% of scientists really do agree on are:

  • Cherelle Blazer: Organizing Representative for Sierra Club Beyond Coal Chair, Dallas
  • John Geissman, PhD: Professor and Department Head Geosciences, University of Texas at Dallas, Past President of the Geological Association of America
  • Patrick J. Michaels, PhD: Director, Center for the Study of Science, Cato Institute; author of Lukewarming, Past President of the American Association of State Climatologists
  • Andrew Emory Dessler, PhD: Climate Scientist and Professor of Atmospheric Sciences at Texas A&M University

The mainstream view of climate change is that yes, the climate is warming with the increase in temperature primarily due to carbon emissions and other greenhouse gasses from human activity. With an expectation of population growth going from 7 billion to 11 billion people by the end of the century, we need to ask what is the cost of prosperity? And what do we as a society need to do, if anything to mitigate risk?

Join us as we continue the discussion on Climate Change/Global Warming. To view the first episode, please click through to our website: Climate Change/Global Warming: The History, the Threat, the Exaggeration.

And please don’t forget that for the last 27 years it is you, our viewer who keeps us on the air through your generosity.

The McCuistion Program, a 501 ( C ) ( 3 ) tax exempt organization does not receive any KERA pledge dollars, PBS funds or government grants, so thank you for your continued support.

Warm regards,

Niki McCuistion
Co-Founder, Executive Producer, Producer
Business Consultant / Executive Coach, specializing in Organizational Culture Change, Governance and Strategic Planning
214-750-5157
www.nikimccuistion.com
nikimccuistion@gmail.com
nikin@nikimccuistion.com

***

12.25.2016 – 2316

 

Climate change is the subject of this week’s episode. Over the past 10 years, the question of mankind’s role in the warming climate has become a deeply polarized one in U.S. politics. An October survey from Pew Research found that only 15 percent of conservative Republicans think climate change is a function of human activity, compared with 79 percent of liberal Democrats.

Left to Right: Dennis McCuistion, Niki McCuistion, and John Geissman, PhD

President-elect Trump has been a staunch opponent of the need to address climate change. “Perhaps there’s a minor effect, but I’m not a big believer in man-made climate change,” Trump said at the time. Since the election, his stance has softened somewhat. Shortly before the general election, his campaign manager confirmed Trump’s position: Warming is happening, but it’s not mankind’s fault.

Scientists disagree.

Climate change has been a global public policy issue for 40 plus years. Host Dennis McCuistion is joined by key experts in the field:

  • John Geissman, PhD: Professor and Department Head, Geosciences, University of Texas at Dallas
  • Patrick J. Michaels, PhD: Director, Center for the Study of Science, Cato Institute; author of Lukewarming
  • Molly Rooke: Dallas Sierra Club, and Kathleen Hartnett-White: Former Chair- Texas Committee on Environmental Quality.

Panelists talk about global warming and climate change from very different perspectives. According to Dr. Geissman, science is never certain. It is not 100%. There are always errors.

The problem is not how much it is warming, it’s how it’s warming. While policy responses to climate change show the risk is not high, we do need better policies for alternative forms of energy.

A clip of the documentary Climate Hustle, produced by winning investigative journalist, Marc Morano, Host and Writer of CFACTs Publisher of Climate Depot, examines climate scares and global cooling.

Join us for a heated discussion surrounding this controversial topic.

And please don’t forget that for the last 27 years it is you, our viewer who keeps us on the air.

The McCuistion Program, a 501 ( C ) ( 3 ) tax exempt organization does not receive any KERA pledge dollars, PBS funds or government grants, so thank you for your continued support.

Warm regards,

Niki McCuistion
Co-Founder, Executive Producer, Producer
Business Consultant / Executive Coach, specializing in Organizational Culture Change, Governance and Strategic Planning
214-750-5157
www.nikimccuistion.com
nikimccuistion@gmail.com
nikin@nikimccuistion.com

The recent election campaign has caused decided schisms in relationships.

Overall the breakdown in relationships is having an impact on every level, financial, social, psychological and in some cases is causing long lasting breaks in our communities among friends and families. There is a high cost involved in how we communicate and treat each other.

Left to Right

Left to Right: Mahmoud Sadri, Phd, Dennis McCuistion, Ami Moore, Phd, Robert E. Hall

Joining host, Dennis McCuistion, to talk about the dangers as well as solutions to broken and fractured relationships are guests:

Robert Hall, believes there is a growing crisis in relationships, from family to friends. His examples: for the first time in history, 50% of children born in the US are born to single moms and their children face a poverty level 5 times that of their peers in two “parent” households. In friend relationships, there have been decreases in the number of friends people now have – from an average of three to now two, and the number of people without any close friends has tripled.

Not just a North American problem, Dr. Ami Moore, Fulbright scholar, relates her extended research studies in West Africa and observations on how changing relationships are causing new challenges as families drift further from their native roots. She says, “No-one teaches us to manage changes”. And the many changes she observed are increasingly negative, particularly affecting those with reduced incomes. “These changes in male and female relationships are increasingly causing breakdowns in family relationships and marriages”.

Dr. Mahmoud Sadri believes that while we are in challenging times this is also a time of dynamic equilibrium. There is hope for the future and many new ways of relating are open to us.

Terry Brock and Gina Carr, business consultants renowned for their work on TRIBES, join us for a brief excerpt. They comment on social media and how it can extend our reach, help us make more new “friends” and be less isolated. “Social media is a wonderful way to connect, it leverages touch and interaction”.

Join us for a brisk dialogue on the challenges facing relationships today, and let’s keep talking about things that matter with people who care.

Niki McCuistion
Executive producer/ producer
214- 750- 5157
nikin@nikimccuistion.com

Aligning Purpose, Performance and People
www.nikimccuistion.com
Business speaker and consultant on culture change and employee,
leadership engagement.

The McCuistion Program is funded solely through your generosity and donor request and grants.

P.S.: We do not receive any PBS, Pledge or government funding.
Thank you for your generosity,

Robert Hall, businessman, consultant and author: This Land Of Strangers: The Relationship Crisis That Imperils Home, Work, Politics and Faith, joined us a while back for a two part program on our relational decline and the societal trends that got us there. In the face of the backlash and continuing protests following the election results, his thoughts are insightful and shed some insight into the trend the elections followed.

In his most recent Huffington post article titled: “Tribal vs. Team Leadership: Trump, Hillary & You”, he mentioned that “more than half of Americans say the 2016 election is a major source of stress (American Psychological Association)”. He goes on to say, “Much of the stress associated with the Presidential election between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton can be attributed to how two different types of groups – teams and tribes – have run-amok. In fact, much of employee disengagement in business, church defections from denominations, and institutional distrust emanates from dysfunction within tribal and team-oriented groups and their leaders”.

He describes how teams and tribes work well or don’t, and how “teams become dysfunctional when their focus on accomplishing or winning causes them to abandon their values, ethics and loyalty.” Tribes become dysfunctional when their commitment to rigid, uncompromising beliefs feed never-ending conflict and warfare”.

His compare and contrast of Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump and their election strategies is worth a read. He critically evaluates them both and ties it back to his studies on relationships; the good and the fractured ones.

According to Robert Hall, “Teams and tribes are our most valuable and highest form of group. But, when we as members become singularly obsessed with winning or our own ‘rightness’, our groups become dysfunctional and everybody loses”.

On the program, he said he’s “never seen anything like the dysfunctional mess we are in. Leaders who feel entitled to lose touch with followers evoke a specific kind of costly broken relationship- the popular term, disengagement”.

“Leaders used to be able to say one thing and do another, because no one would ever know,” Hall says. “Not today. There’s virtually nothing you can do that’s not out there to be found. We want leaders who will authentically tell the truth. Instead, we get people who manipulate us. And we’re less willing to put up with that every day.”

Left to Right: Robert E. Hall, Dennis McCuistion, and the late Jim Underwood, PhD

On that program, host Dennis McCuistion was also joined by: (The late) Jim Underwood, PhD, former Professor of Management at Dallas Baptist University and a prolific author, including, the best seller, What’s Your Corporate I.Q.?

According to Dr. Jim Underwood, a spirit of transiency is everywhere. Two hundred of the Fortune 500 companies have relationship issues in management or in their culture, with many companies experiencing a 70% turnover rate among their CEO’s. Research indicates as organizations become larger, the atmosphere becomes toxic if management does not align its leadership with a relationship culture.

Left to Right: Terry Brock, Gina Carr, Niki Nicastro McCuistion & Dennis McCuistion.

Gina and Terry join in to talk about tribes and social media.

Is there hope? While the jury’s still out -our guest’s state we’re starting to recognize the need for positive emotion and a return to our core values. Yet, we sometimes have to be hit over the head.

 

Niki Nicastro McCuistion:
Executive Producer/Producer
214-750-5157
Business consultant, speaker and coach:

Aligning Purpose, Performance and People
www.nikimccuistion.com
nikin@nikimccuistion.com
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