Employment Enterprises Blog
Let’s think about purpose. You might see it as an uncertain topic, and while it is difficult to quantify, purpose is at the heart and soul of great endeavors. If you seek it, meaning will come alive in your work. It’s not just on you, though; organizational purpose requires people at all levels of a company to work toward the same goal.
If your company is growing quickly and hiring at a rapid pace, then it could be difficult to keep up with all applicable HR laws and regulations. One that affects organizations with 50 or more employees is the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission's (EEOC) EEO-1 Report file. Read below for the answers for the Who, What, When, Where and How of this important compliance survey.
Every company has difficult employees and low performers, but it's important for managers to understand how to deal with these workers effectively. If not managed properly, difficult employees undermine the concept of teamwork and negatively impact the whole team. Read on for our tips to deal with difficult employees.
A chain is only as strong as its weakest link, and a company is only as strong as its lowest-performing employees. At first, this analogy may appear to be an overreach–after all, how can one or even a handful of poorly performing workers affect the success of an entire organization?
One of the best things you can do for your career is learn how to be a great communicator. After all, if you’re unable to get your point across in a way that inspires others to take action, how can your HR initiatives (or your career) possibly succeed? In any workplace conversation—whether it’s with a direct report, a peer, or the boss’s boss—effective communication skills are what distinguishes a good employee from a great leader.