Time-management tips geared toward living a healthier lifestyle for the time-crunched leader.
What are employers expected to do for employees when the air quality is dangerous? Are we legally obligated to close when the air quality is so bad?
Shari Fitzpatrick is the quintessential bootstrapping entrepreneur. Though most readily recognized as the founder of world-famous Shari’s Berries, she has a full quiver of talents. In addition to roles as a stock broker, mortgage broker, entrepreneur, business owner and author, she’s currently a sought-after keynote speaker with hundreds of speaking engagements to her credit.
I’m in my 50s and the HR manager for a startup — about 80 people and the average employee is under 30. I’m dealing with a 20-something problem employee. She’s dramatic, often disrupting work with her grievances. Despite my recommendation, her manager (also young) won’t put her on a performance improvement plan over concerns it will reinforce the idea we have a toxic environment. What can I do?
Whether due to toxic culture, ineffective leadership, poor results from an employee engagement survey, lack of trust or high levels of attrition, many organizations will find themselves asking how to strategize culture change at some point. But even the most well-crafted strategy is no match for entrenched cultural norms. As the popular saying goes, “Culture eats strategy for breakfast.”
Pamela Marrone, CEO and founder of Marrone Bio Innovations, on biotech innovation.
One of our employees is a vegan activist, and has started posting material on the “evils of eating meat” outside his cubicle or leaving them strewn around shared spaces (in the kitchen, near the copier, etc.). Is there anything I can do about this behavior?
The benefits of reading are extensive, and CEOs like Bill Gates and Warren Buffett read at least 50 books a year. Local leaders discuss why they read and, more importantly, how they find the time.
Corti Brothers’ Rick Mindermann is bringing a new-school mentality to the old-school market.
Sacramento County is home to roughly 90,000 veterans, but they have a small voice in local government. That’s something the Sacramento Board of Supervisors wants to change.