Why the Blue Skunk blog? The Americans Series-Finale Recap: Though I wonder if there is something else that might help. Humor as Power Part 2: Surprised by God Part 4:
The No Asshole Rule: Building a Civilized Workplace and Surviving One That Isn't
We are going through 1 Corinthians and I was up to teach the famous Chapter Chris summed it all up well:. The first version of this post was written on February 22nd, the day The No Asshole Rul e was published. The Talent Hunt BusinessWeek: We strive every day to make them proud by remembering the example of their diligent spirits while pushing to become as distinctly successful as each of them were in their own rights.
Tech in Asia - Connecting Asia's startup ecosystem
The Art and Practice of Leading Innovation. But every now and and then, I get one that is so well-crafted that I feel compelled to post it. The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. This meticulously researched book, which grew from a much buzzed-about article in the Harvard Business Review, puts into plain language an undeniable fact: The first was about Positive Organizational Scholarship, on building positive workplaces note 1. Facts matter, even when emotions flare.
In fact, I believe he started looking around and saying "uh huh, uh huh, uh huh" rudely "rushing me along" about 15 seconds into my background discussion. In this spirit, I got a remarkable note the other day from a fellow who used his job interview to determine that his future boss was likely to be an asshole. For starters, she has such a sense of fun -- most of us involved in doing and working with management are entirely too serious -- I certainly plead guilty. My partner is going through this problem right now, but will not stand up for herself or speak up, for fear of it getting worse, people treating her worse, and no change, just her co-workers now looking at her and talking about her behind her back in a more negative way than before. This reminded of a method I used some years back with one boss that proved pretty effective for helping him come to grips with his overbearing and "all transmission, no reception" style; here is how it is described in Good Boss, Bad Boss: As I was driving home, I started thinking that Steve Jobs or at least the idea of Steve Jobs was so vivid, so complicated, and so idolized that for those CEOs, he was like an inkblot test: In short, I recommend this little book that could help us all make the world a better place.