Strategic human resource management is the end product of success in conduction workplace investigations, vendor management, human capital management, and more.
Our human resource management articles can help you vastly improve your human resources planning, HR policies, and human resource training.
Mary Kay Ash was devastated after her husband died. But the cosmetics
queen had a big conference coming up, so she did what she’d always done
in the face of personal problems: She put on her best face, went out
and led her team.
If you’re aware that you’re not perfect and think you might like some
help with that, bless you. That’s where an executive coach comes in. Such was the case for Deborah Coleman, who took the helm of Merix Corp., a maker of advanced electronics, in 1994.
Contrary to popular belief, credit unions aren’t just for unions, governments or Fortune 500 companies.
Driven by curiosity and enthusiasm for life, Hans Christian Oersted
discovered electromagnetism and invented the first artificial aluminum.
A satellite bearing his name now circles the globe mapping magnetic
fields, and units of magnetic strength are called oersteds. The Danish philosopher, physicist and chemist earned a reputation
within his lifetime for credible science and good judgment. But along
the way, he learned a hard lesson: Don’t promise more than you can
Here are 8 guidelines for new ventures:
When you suspect an employee of stealing, you have a potentially explosive situation on your hands.
You probably already know that the next few years will see a major departure of retirement-ready baby boomers from the workforce. Are you practicing good knowledge management to make sure your best ideas and wisdom don't walk out the door?
Some employees can quietly listen to music at their workstation with no disruption to co-workers and no damage to their productivity. But with the explosion of new media outlets—such as iPods, Internet music and satellite radio like Sirius and XM—people can now listen to what they want, when they want and where they want.
In the years that she dominated women’s tennis, Chris “Chrissie” Evert was seen as feminine, a darling of the tour. On the tour, though, Evert was known as the “Ice Maiden.” With a steely
determination never to lose, it was her killer instincts that kept Evert at the top.
A third-year law student at the College of William & Mary,
25-year-old Anne Sommers is shaping up as a force to be reckoned with.