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HR Management

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.

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When you receive a promotion that’s a big letdown, you’ve got a choice: sulk or bounce back.

Working with HR

by on November 1, 1998 4:30pm
in HR Management,Human Resources

You've filed a complaint with HR about an offensive co-worker, and there has been no follow-up.
Your boss gets more and more frustrated the more people leave your toxic work environment.  You understand why they're leaving, but he won't change.
Q. Earlier this year, I met with the HR manager about a co-worker who’s been provoking me over a two-year period with shoving matches and other offensive behavior. The HR manager gave me three options: let it go (no way), talk to this person alone (no way—he punches file cabinets in anger), or get witnesses and file a complaint. I chose the third option. The HR manager then promised to talk to the witnesses and get back to me. Four months have passed and nothing’s been done. Please advise.
Q. I work in the human resources department of a big company that is undergoing a cultural change. We’re going from being employee-friendly to employee-barely-tolerated. Despite the fact that we’re facing all-time low unemployment rates and increasingly high hiring standards, my boss is frustrated that I cannot replace the masses of workers who are leaving for more pleasant, desirable employers elsewhere. When I try to talk with him about the reality of the situation, he gets upset and puts more pressure on me. I am considering leaving. What should I do?
When you receive a promotion that’s a big letdown, you’ve got a choice: sulk or bounce back.
The authors of Semper Fi (Amacom, 1998) are convinced that managers can boost their leadership skills by borrowing tips from the Marine Corps.
Taking a job with a high-tech firm can improve your résumé, even if you move to other industries later.
If you’re selling yourself as a new hire (and it's a seller's market), you can put a gentle squeeze on employers to grant you the financial package you want.
It’s always great to tell one of my managers that I’m giving him a promotion. We talk pay, office size, staffing—all that fun stuff.
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