Five Ways Managers Can Help Prevent Quiet Quitting
Advice for managers on addressing the “quiet quitting” phenomenon and increasing employee engagement.
More from MIT Sloan Management Review
With Goals, FAST Beats SMART | MIT Sloan Management Review
Goals that are SMART (“specific, measurable, achievable, realistic and time-bound”) aren’t, in fact, the most intelligent choice for your firm – so say strategy consultant Charles Sull and managment lecturer Donald Sull in this research-laden MIT Sloan Management Review article. For best results, the Sulls urge, set goals that are FAST: “frequently discussed, ambitious, specific and transparent.”
The Challenge of Scaling Soft Skills
Empathy and creative thinking are valuable skills in the workplace, but they’re hard to teach.
Don’t Let Quiet Quitting Harm Your Career
Rather than quietly disengaging at work, employees should speak up, seek feedback, and strive for excellence.
Relational Power Is the New Currency of Hybrid Work
Research shows that managers must incorporate relational power into their leadership approach in virtual work settings.
«Relational power is derived from the ability of an individual to wield influence on others without necessarily being in a formal hierarchical role»
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