Getting your people to level with you
- It's None Of Your Business -- Or Is It? Stokes, Pamela P.; Polansky, Sharon // Journal of Applied Business Research;Winter2001, Vol. 17 Issue 1, p29
Workplace privacy is a growing area of concern for employees, companies, legislatures, and the courts. With increasing pressures to improve productivity and profitability, employers are taking advantage of various methods to monitor and control the activities of their employees -- both on and...
- Electronic Monitoring of Employees in the Workplace. Kelly, Eileen P. // National Forum;Spring2001, Vol. 81 Issue 2, p4
Focuses on the increasing workplace monitoring in the United States. Extent of employee activities monitored by employers; Advantages of written employee-monitoring policies; Reason for monitoring; Legal and ethical considerations on employee monitoring.
- The importance of being available. Pollock, Ted // Automotive Manufacturing & Production;Sep97, Vol. 109 Issue 9, p9
Discusses why it is important for managers to be constantly available to their employees. Effective leaders' prompt knowledge of events in their work environment; Development of a close relationship with one's employees; Encouraging feedback from one's employees when making key decisions.
- REDISCOVERING SUPERVISION. Gilkerson, Linda // Zero to Three;Nov2010, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p64
A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience as a reflective supervisor.
- The `snoopervision' debate: employer interests vs. employee privacy. Ramsey, Robert D. // Supervision;Aug99, Vol. 60 Issue 8, p3
Offers a look at the issue of employer interest and employee privacy in line with the advent of monitoring technology. Reasons for keeping workers under surveillance; Common surveillance and monitoring techniques used in workplaces; Advent of privacy protection legislation; Types of court-upheld...
- Management may be hazardous to your personality. Waddell, J.R. // Supervision;Apr95, Vol. 56 Issue 4, p3
Focuses on how employees' perception of their supervisor affect interpersonal communication. Personality traits of typical supervisors; Importance of self-evaluation and awareness of one's image; Examination of to what degree one is involved in the supervisory profession; Strategies for...
- Mind your own business. Pollock, Ted // Supervision;Jul95, Vol. 56 Issue 7, p21
Provides suggestions on how a manager can improve his capability to motivate his subordinates. Consistency of standards; Information of subordinates of changes that may affect them; Support of employees; Consideration and courtesy for other people's feelings; Freedom of expression; Common...
- the flagler team. Dreyer, R. S. // Supervision;May2001, Vol. 62 Issue 5, p20
Recommends several strategies which supervisors can use to develop and sustain productive relationships with the employees. Motivation of employees; Appreciation and moral support to an employee's accomplishments; Need to treat subordinates as consultants; Consistency in the treatment of employees.
- Editorial. Miceli, Marcia P.; Near, Janet P. // Human Resource Management Review;Spring/Summer2001, Vol. 11 Issue 1/2, p1
Provides an overview of the articles appearing in this special issue about causes and consequences of ethical issues in the management of human resources. Examples of complex ethical issues in the management of human resources; The unique problems raised when resolving issues; Why ethical...