Profits aside, what does your company value? If that’s a head-scratching question, it’s time to take stock in what truly drives your organization. Clearly defining your core values will have many positive benefits, including appealing to like-minded customers, helping guide internal decisions, and attracting and maintaining highly engaged employees.
For the HR executive.
Yesterday’s Leadership Daily Advisor reported the latest recommendations of an Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) task force on strengthening antiharassment strategies in the workplace. Today, we look at three new twists on training that may enhance overall antiharassment efforts.
Make a point of revisiting your company’s antiharassment policy as 2017 begins. The reason: Now that a special, national task force on the subject concluded in 2016, the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) is advising employers to redouble their prevention efforts—with a new twist on training strategy.
Yesterday we discussed questions you should ask during key situations in a business meeting. As we established, asking questions usually makes you a more engaged and appreciated participant. But not all questions are alike. Here are a few questions you need to reconsider before asking:
Ready for another meeting? Instead of dreading the prospect, consider each meeting an opportunity to find new solutions and help your organization. You can do this by staying engaged and asking all the right questions.
Yesterday, we discussed knowing the signs for leaving a job. But what if reality—your family’s needs, the employment market, or other factors—don’t make saying “au revoir” possible? How do you stick with a job you don’t like?
It may start with the alarm clock ringing a little too stridently one workday morning. Or, it could happen when you’re staring at another work assignment and failing to muster enthusiasm. Or, it’s the day you say to yourself, “I just can’t do this anymore.”
Yesterday’s Leadership Daily Advisor explored the much-debated trend of including prospective employees’ parents in engagement, recruitment, and retention strategies—paying special attention to the growth of LinkedIn® Corporation’s “Bring In Your Parents Day” initiative. Today we describe examples of how some companies choose to implement the practice—plus offer up some tips to consider before adding the […]
Do you think parents have limited influence over their children’s career and workplace success? Think again.
So, you’re planning a conference and looking for a great way to encourage participation from your audience. Yesterday we discussed the merits of break-out groups and how to ensure their success. But what if your group is tired of break-outs and wants something different? Here are a few ideas: