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Development At The Executive Level

John E. Ehrmantraut | November 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

Continuous development of civilian executives is uniquely necessary in the Air Force for three reasons: First, the management improvement required by the wholesome cost-scrutinies of the Executive Branch and Congress. Sec-ond, the size of the organization, meas-ured in mission, money, or men.

Too Much Human Relations N Management Training

John J. Hayes | November 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

Recent attacks upon human relations training in industry have placed new emphasis on the question of what the aims and objectives of management training ought to be. Not everyone agrees on the kinds of supervision which ought to be practiced in industry today, nor on the kinds of training needed to support the practice.

Progress In Management Development

Lester F. Zerfoss | November 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

Management development has emerged haphazardly from the pressure of urgent need, resulting in program activities that ture are both opportunistic and empiricalistic in nature. The concept of the manager is going through a transition period.

Management Development The State Of The Art

George S. Odiorne | November 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

There's little doubt that management development is on the increase. The shortage of candidates for top manage-ment positions continues unabated if the statements of company executives are to be taken as evidence.

Letters To The Editor November 1957

Harold P. Zelko | November 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

I read with interest and some concern the article in the May-June issue bv Mr. Dowling on "A Two-Hour Course in Speaking," and his letter in the Septem-ber-October issue indicating the interest in this by journal readers. I also see your note indicating that he will have a follow-up article in an early issue.

From The Editor

Robert L. Craig | November 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

This issue of the Journal is a little different. All of the feature articles concern management development. So much interest has been evidenced in this topic that we thought the membership might like the intensive treatment that this collection of articles represents.

Creative Thinking

Dr. Edith A. Weisskopf - Joelson | September 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

Much has been said and written about creative thinking. Perhaps the most in-teresting aspect of creativity is the prob-lem: How can we think more creatively and how can we encourage others to do so? If we examine creative innovations in technical, scienti

A ReadyMade Speech Outline For Creative Training Directors

Lynn C. Surles | September 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

I TELL THE FUNNIEST INCIDENT THAT EVER HAPPENED TO YOU IN HIGH SCHOOL, AND TIE IT IN WITH - II Today I'd like to crusade for what I believe is a great cause. A I'd like to show you how you can point for a fascinating vocation; it's connected with teaching

An Evaluation Of Postal Service Carrier Training

John C. Massey | September 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

This comparative study of two sub-stitute carrier groups was undertaken to evaluate a new training and develop-ment program for recently appointed substitute carriers and to survey the sta-tus of the program after a one-year trial. THE GROUPS Test Group A

Group Coaching As An Adjunct To Role Playing In Human Relations Training7

Jerome Mayer | September 01, 1957 | TD Magazine Archive

If human relations training is to be successful, it should rely not only upon the unique skills and personality of the training directors, but upon empirically established principles as well. For the trainee to develop new skills and atti-tudes some princ

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