The Knights went back to work at mines No. 1 and 2 while the Black miners were left to dig at No. 3. As Neera Tanden, President Biden nominee to take over as the director of the Office of Management and Budget, sat Wednesday for her confirmation hearing, Sen. Graham noted that Tanden, the president of CAP, referred the committee to the reviews, some of which were far from flattering about the management at the public policy organization, even when the overall experience was considered positive (“Great experience, terrible management,” one read.) “All I can say,” Graham said after going through some of the negative comments, “is that this is not the unifying pick that I was looking for in this position.” CONFIRMATION HEARING: Sen. Lindsey Graham reads negative Glassdoor reviews of Center for American Progress under Neera Tanden after she referred committee to them: “‘1 out of 5 stars.
Without getting into any of the actual points, I argue that all of these threads, including the many that do end up being resolved, are about mood and perspective. The mystery of who knows what and what their motivations might be and what is really going on with all of these characters. It all sleight of hand to immerse you in the story and to make you think, like the characters do, that they have some form of agency, but spoilers, they don that, in the end, we realize all of this has been predetermined.
The WorldatWork website published Leadership IQ study of more than 3,600 employees, in which 51% of them said that they received too little constructive criticism from their boss, and 65% said they didn receive enough information to know what to repeat or change.What The Holdup?Younger workers, used to streaming information from every other source, want to know exactly what they need to do to perform well on the job.In interviews with employees, I heard the resounding message: me how I can improve right away and DO NOT hold back this information! If you understand feedback as information first and foremost, those who are used to massive amounts of it in their everyday environments are shocked when crucial information from this one important source boss missing.There are many reasons bosses offer why they can satisfy the hungry lions with more feedback. But the real truth is that giving feedback has always been fraught with emotions such as fear, avoidance, and fight or flight stress that is triggered in the brain. In addition, personality tendencies such as the need to be liked or reluctance to trigger others emotional responses play a role.Modern HR approaches that attempt to mitigate the of giving feedback of a 360 degree or other anonymous feedback culture, excusing some technical managers from having to personally deliver feedback, and outsourcing the feedback role for a growing percentage of contract employees all send a message that feedback is too hard.Managers themselves, trying to respond in real time to so many other demands, offer a number of reasons why they can give employees as much feedback as they like.