And if companies can not promise to keep a worker in office for life, it is obvious that workers can not promise a lifetime of loyalty to the company ...
An article in Americaeconomia.com looks at the changes that have occurred to the employer-employee relationship, from one fact: employee’s commitment to their companies is becoming increasingly more fragile.
"According to a 2011 report by Careerbuilder.com, 76% of full-time workers in the company, who are not looking for a new job, would leave their current job if a good opportunity arose. Other studies show that every year, companies lose 20% to 50% of their workers. "
Self control of a leader's ego and being flexible when it comes to enrich ideas with contributions from his or her team can be critical for a company's future.
An employer can be as bright as they are stubborn. Like any good entrepreneur, you're so in love with your idea, and so happy with your project, that this can lead to resistance from hearing about alternative ways of doing things or that your original idea could be improved.
Without falling into the bad habit of micro-management, managers should follow the premise of "less deskwork and more walking around the factory."
An article published by the School of Business at the University of Montevideo, points out the need for senior executives and business managers to leave, for short times, the strategic part of their job, in order to be more directly involved in the company's concrete productionprocesses.
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