While the public's acceptance of women as bosses
(including those who prefer a female boss or say they have no gender preference) has been at the majority level since the early 1990s, change has been slow in workplaces.
Or it was sometimes more experiential, with bosses
finding ways to give proteges exposure to the country where they would be working so they did not arrive completely uninformed about the culture, local team members, or the business.
think: No pride in yourself and unsuitable dress sense, therefore no pride in your work.
Sutton is an entertaining writer, and his ability to deftly combine scientific research, real-life examples and common-sense analysis makes Good Boss, Bad Boss a must-read for bosses
and would-be bosses
Our self respect and self esteem demands that we should never live in fear and let our problematical and obstinate boss or bosses
rule our lives.
may have earned the right to be called such, taking into consideration the number of years and breadth of experience; however, if he or she is not an effective team player, the effort to succeed becomes futile.
are readers, meaning they prefer to receive information in written form.
Nurses who perceived lack of respect, fairness or sensitivity in their supervisors had dramatically higher blood pressure throughout the day than nurses working for bosses
who were judged as considerate and empathetic.
But, you may be wondering, how would anything get done without bosses
Nearly one in four of Britain's bosses
are rated as bad or dreadful according to UK employees, a survey for The Good Boss Company reveals.
It includes profiles of some of the more common bad bosses
, such as the No-Boss Boss, the Pass the Buck Boss and the one that is Clueless but Connected.
A search for the UK's Best Boss 2005 has analysed the management styles of bosses
and identified four types - the tyrant, the pussycat, the entertainer and the leader.
from hell may be a dying breed as managers increasingly turn from tyrants into pussycats, a survey reveals.
Hornstein, a retired professor from Teachers College of Columbia University and author of Brutal Bosses
and Their Prey, told the New York Times (June 22, 2004).
at the Bureau of Sanitation thought they finally had an ironclad case for firing him.