About Neil

Life as a Lobbyist
Neil Dhillon (http://www.neildhillon.com/) has spent many years as a lobbyist and general consultant for a wide variety of organizations. During this time, he has built up many specific skills that have served him well in his career. These include:
Negotiating. One of the things that he has been required to do throughout his career is to understand the realities of negotiation and how valuable it can be in political situations. He learned that negotiation means more than just compromise; it also requires one person to put himself or herself into the position of another and comprehend the factors that are influencing that person's decisions. By doing this, he has been successful in helping many individuals and groups reach their goals through the power of negotiation. Read more on negotiation at https://about.me/NeilDhillon.
Team-building. Very few efforts are ever successful through the efforts of a single person. In most cases, it requires a team effort to accomplish important tasks. During his time as a lobbyist and public relations specialist, he discovered this important fact as well as the fact that he has a gift of helping people from a wide range of political and social backgrounds work together to accomplish great goals.
Complex reasoning. Another thing that he learned during his career was that simple answers are rarely correct. In most cases, there are many different issues that affect the outcome of a given situation. If all of these issues and factors are not considered, someone may make a poor decision based on incomplete information. During his career, he learned that it was very important to consider every factor and develop complex reasoning skills in order to make accurate and profitable decisions for everyone concerned in any matter. More on complex reasoning and Neil's career at http://www.wattpad.com/user/NeilDhillon.
Predicting. While no one can truly predict the future, predictions that are based on solid evidence are much more often proven to be accurate than those that are made on a whim or based on emotion. Predicting the outcome of a situation is a valuable skill he developed while working with political parties and individuals. These predictions were often based on his own experiences. More experiences of Neil's can be seen at http://www.magcloud.com/user/neildhillon.
Neil Dhillon has built a career on the hard work and dedication he has shown in the field of politics, analysis, public and media relations and thought leadership. With his years of carefully acquired experience, he has been able to give advice and assistance to a wide range of people involved in the political scene.

How Thought Leadership Can Shape the Future
Neil Dhillon is a recognized expert in thought leadership, the art of discerning what, among the myriad pieces of information and opinion, is of value and focusing on that data. While many leaders are distracted by the numerous directions in which they are pulled daily, others have learned that thought leadership is a skill they can cultivate in their organizations to trim down and streamline the decision-making process and produce better results for everyone. Leaders who employ thought leadership are those that are poised for greatness, no matter what type of company or organization they lead. Read more: https://www.crunchbase.com/organization/neil-dhillon.
The value of thought leadership, especially for a company's future, cannot be overestimated. In fact, good thought leadership can become more important for an organization's ultimate destiny than the products or services it sells. The right thought leadership methods can make it much easier for a company to move forward successfully, while a lack of thought leadership can hinder a company to the point that it will not survive. Therefore, learning as much as possible about this skill and applying it to every decision made in a company and to all the group's processes is not optional for organizations that want to be successful and grow.

Establishing Yourself As A Thought Leader
Prominence in the field of thought leadership does not happen by accident. Neil Dhillon (https://www.linkedin.com/in/neildhillon1)
spent many years becoming an expert on the facts of his business before he attempted to become known as a successful thought leadership pioneer. Furthermore, thought leadership is not about small ideas; it is about large ideas that change how things are done and setting big goals that require hard work from a multitude of people to accomplish. Thought leadership is not an isolated event; it is the cumulative result of many inputs and the winnowing down of those inputs to useable, accurate material that reflects both reality and the goals to which the organization is working.

Start With Who You Know
Thought leadership does not just start with what is known but with who is known. In his career, Neil Dhillon discovered that thought leadership must begin with a deep understand of who will consume the thoughts that are directed at them. There is no way to build recognition and respect if the message does not resonate with those who hear it; therefore, it is critical that thought leadership be grounded in the reality of those who are being led. Watch a video on the topic here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8kP1eGjhOQc. It should also be an entry point to develop a relationship with a group who may formerly have had no real connection to the thought leader as well as a way of enhancing or growing existing relationships.
Additionally, thought leadership must be scaled to the size of the organization and its goals. If the ideas are too big, they are abstract and not seen as being attainable goals by the group. On the other hand, if the ideas are too small, they are seen as tiny goals not worthy of time and attention. Unless it matters to the people in question, it has no place in thought leadership, no matter how great a goal it may be on its own. There are a few rare exceptions to this rule, most of which involve human rights or some other moral imperative. For the most part, however, thought leadership concerns itself with the important ideas of a signified group.

Some Rules of Thought Leadership
During the years he has developed his skills in thought leadership, Neil Dhillon (https://about.me/NeilDhillon) has determined some significant rules about how this process works best. He has found that by abiding by these rules, he is able to meet the thought leadership needs of his groups successfully and foster understanding and cooperation among those who hear his message. These rules include:
Thought leadership is not a sales pitch. Thought leadership concerns itself only with ideas, not products or services. Sales pitches have their place, but their place is not within the context of a thought leadership movement. If the ideas that the thought leader is promoting are valuable, he or she will have no trouble gaining the attention of the target audience. Additionally, thought leadership should never be for sale. It must spring from a genuine desire to make changes, not a desire to sell the speaker's self or products.
Make the perspective unique and meaningful. Having a unique perspective is what sets a thought leader apart from someone who simply regurgitates conventional wisdom. Thought leadership is based on the speaker's ability to originate new ideas and bring them to others in a way that makes it seem as if they should have understood these concepts all along.
Focus. Companies must be focused in order to create or achieve new goals. It is very easy to become distracted by the numerous things that vie for a leader's attention, but a thought leader is focused with laser precision on only one thing: getting the attention of the audience for his or her idea. To that end, a thought leader does not become embroiled in sidetracked discussions but instead focuses on the realities at hand and how they relate to the big idea.
Become involved. Thought leaders should not just be leaders in thought; they should also be leaders in whatever area they are focused on. For example, those who are thought leaders in politics should be involved in politics. Those who attempt to be thought leaders in areas in which they are not familiar often fail. Professional experience is the best way to become a successful thought leader, as well as the ability to bring in those who are experts in their own fields in order to capitalize on their experience and success in order to further the idea of thought leadership.
Neil Dhillon (https://twitter.com/neildhillon6) has become a leader in the thought leadership movement for businesses by focusing his attention on these rules and utilizing his professional experience. Today, he enjoys the benefits of being one of the world's greatest recognized thought leaders and an expert in the field of public relations.
Read a recent article on Neil at the following link: http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/mww-group-names-public-affairs-veteran-neil-dhillon-as-senior-vice-president-in-washington-dc-office-56523002.html.

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