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Filtered By: X (remove/delete) 2006 X (remove/delete) 2009   Clear All

10 Steps to Successful Teams

Chapter 3: Create an Environment to Encourage Communication
Renie McClay | December 01, 2009 | Book Chapter

Using a holistic, process-oriented approach, the book carefully guides readers through the process of building strong new teams or improving even the best existing teams.

10 Steps to Successful Teams

Form the Team: Identify Leaders with Enthusiasm, Energy, and Vision
Renie McClay | December 01, 2009 | Book Chapter

Using a holistic, process-oriented approach, the book carefully guides readers through the process of building strong new teams or improving even the best existing teams.

Career Development Basics

Chapter 3
Michael Kroth, McKay Christensen | June 01, 2009 | Book Chapter

Chapter 3 of Career Development Basics: Key Career Development Strategies for Every Organization provides practical information on sound strategies and approaches that can be implemented in any organization.

10 Steps to Successful Training

Chapter 1: Understanding the Role of the Trainer
Elaine Biech | March 01, 2009 | Book Chapter

Ten Steps to Successful Training: Chapter 1-Understand the Role of the Trainer. This chapter will guide you through the history of training and highlight some of the most significant events and the most noteworthy research and theories that have enriched training’s role today. It will also help you relate these events to what you do and explain how you can use the knowledge to improve the training that you design and deliver.

Tune Up Your Resume

Alan De Back, Marshall Brown | January 01, 2009 | TD at Work

This Infoline will help you assess your skills, identify your unique selling point, choose the type of resume best suited for your situation, and create a resume that projects a professional image.

3D Negotiation Powerful Tools to Change the Game in Your Most Important Deals

Aparna Nancherla | December 01, 2006 | TD Magazine Archive

The article reviews the book "3-D Negotiation: Powerful Tools to Change the Game in Your Most Important Deals," by David A. Lax and James K. Sebenius.

Active Training A Handbook of Techniques Designs Case Examples and Tips

Paula Ketter | December 01, 2006 | TD Magazine Archive

The article reviews the book "Active Training: A Handbook of Techniques, Designs, Case Examples and Tips," by Mel Silberman.

Young Workers Lack Critical Skills

Alexandra Griffin | December 01, 2006 | TD Magazine Archive

The article focuses on the findings of the study entitled "Are They Really Ready to Work," conducted by the Conference Board, the Partnership for 21st Century Skills, Corporate Voices for Working Families and the Society for Human Resource Management in the U.S. According to the survey, 40 percent of the 400 employer respondents believe that American high school graduates lack substantial preparation for entry into the workforce, while one percent of them graded graduates as excellent. Almost 50 percent of the respondents said graduates are excellent in terms of technology application.

BlackBerry Lawsuits

December 01, 2006 | TD Magazine Archive

The article focuses on the claims of experts that the increasing use of wireless devices such as the Blackberry in the workplace could result in lawsuits against employers in the U.S. According to Frank C. Morris Jr. at Epstein Becker and Green, any kind of device that affects an employee outside the workplace or creates a dangerous environment where unpaid overwork is required for promotion and job security could pose a legal threat to employers. Gayle Porter, a management professor at Rutgers University, also states in her study that companies could possibly faced liabilities for alleged physical and psychological fallout due to potential dependency to electronic gadgets.

Bigger Titles Not Better Retention

December 01, 2006 | TD Magazine Archive

The article highlights the results of the survey regarding the motivation strategy employed by most companies in the U.S. According to the Executive Quiz form Korn/Ferry International, more organizations are awarding inflated titles to their employees to retain the top performers. Nearly 50 percent of the respondents were recipients of those awards. It was also found that 46 percent of newly promoted executives have remained the same despite their new titles. Eighty-five percent of the respondents revealed that a bigger job designation would not encourage them to stay in a particular job.

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