Many organizations suffer from a tragic pattern: The chief executive officer launches a new change program with great fanfare and intentions, only to shelve it a few years later with little to show for great expenditures of time and consulting fees.
Balancing your family and career is no easy feat--but as it turns out, some of America's biggest and brightest corporations are offering perks to ensure their employees are maintaining a healthy and balanced lifestyle.
Peter Drucker lived through 10 different post-war recessions in America, including the biggies of the mid-1970s and the early ’80s, but none of them generated the lingering strains and stresses that we’ve seen in the wake of the past downturn.
If you find yourself working for a micromanager, here are three actions you can take to get him or her off your back.
About five years into my career, I found myself working for a micromanager. He drove me crazy. He wanted to know everything I did and when I did it.
He required me to furnish daily status reports. I had to document every call, every conversation, and every action I took on every project. It was oppressive.
I tried to be patient. But at that point in my career, I didn’t have the skills necessary to deal with his leadership style. I eventually found another job and quit. Unfortunately, I cheated myself out of an important leadership lesson.
Some micromanagers can’t be rehabilitated, of course—at least not by you. But others can if you know what to do.
Humanize explores how the DNA of social media – being open, trustworthy, generative and courageous – are the very building blocks today’s corporations must embrace to redefine themselves and flourish in a more social world. Includes a list that captures the cold mechanical underpinnings of your typical corporation, juxtaposed to the softer side of social media and its evolving human engagement.
They're often criticized as spoiled and entitled, but as millennials enter the workforce, more companies are jumping through hoops to accommodate their demands for promotions and flexible work schedules—much to the annoyance of their older...
You can have it all. It just won't all be perfect. After years of observing individual struggles to achieve work-life balance — and of enlightened companies to provide it — I've concluded that one major hurdle is artificial images of perfection.
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