Quiet quitting is taking over TikTok as a new workplace trend popular with Gen Z. However, it may be a misnomer for setting healthy boundaries in the workplace.
«The term 'quiet quitting' is so offensive, because it suggests that people that do their work have somehow quit their job, framing workers as some sort of villain in an equation where they're doing exactly what they were told,»
A new generation discovers that it’s hard to balance work with a well-lived life.
“I am a fighter and not a quitter,” said Liz Truss, the day before quitting. She was echoing the words of Peter Mandelson MP over two decades ago, although Mandelson had the good sense to speak aft…
Gen Z makes up about 13% of the U.S. workforce and many of us have never experienced a pre-pandemic office at all.
Amelia Nagoski discusses quiet quitting.
«the quitter keeps their job and chooses to do only the bare minimum rather than go above and beyond»
The Great Resignation was all the hype earlier this year. Then Quiet Quitting took over the headlines when hordes of people popularized "doing the bare minimum at work" on apps like TikTok. While it…
Research shows that workers rarely call out unethical behavior or even just operational problems, in large part because they fear serious consequences.
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