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Filtered By: X (remove/delete) 1957 X (remove/delete) 1961   Clear All

Training For Small Business Through Voluntary Associations

Albert A. Blum | August 01, 1961 | TD Magazine Archive

An owner of a small firm, beset with the pressing difficulties of finances, sales, taxes, and big business competition of-ten pays little attention to personnel practices. He thinks he is free of the personnel problems big businesses have since he frequen

The Professional Qualifications Of A Tra Iner

David C. Macnamara | June 01, 1961 | TD Magazine Archive

Each field of human endeavor whether it requires mental skill or physical skill or some combination of both looks upon itself in some way as a profession. Its members have agreed upon a list of qual-ifications that must be met before they consider a perso

Improved Selection Reduces Training Effort

Robert J. Shader | May 01, 1961 | TD Magazine Archive

"Help each employee help himself to develop," "Upgrade die skills, knowl-edge and attitudes of the workers," "Maximize the utilization of the work force" are all sound objectives for the training director. The training director o O can assist in achieveme

Memo To Mr Executive

Howard E. Harger | March 01, 1961 | TD Magazine Archive

Mr. Executive, this memo is written to suggest how training can help you. It is an attempt to identify what training really is; why training utilization is grow-ing in industry; a sound training ap-proach; the steps in operating sound training programs; a

Ferrous Metals Group At Philadelphia Conference

Bertram K. Rigg | February 01, 1961 | TD Magazine Archive

The Ferrous Metals Group program at the 17th Annual ASTD Conference, (Monday, May 1) should be a highlight of the entire conference for trainers in the ferrous metals industry. These one-day meetings have, in the past few years, provided outstanding pract

The RbiS Of Training

Robert B. Sale | January 01, 1961 | TD Magazine Archive

Joe is an outfielder with a first division team in the majors. I le didn't quite make the all-star team because there are others in the league with fancier glove work in the field and fatter batting averages.

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.

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