Is there any one “right way” to counsel a misbehaving employee? These are some techniques to help managers with counseling meetings.
Are meetings in your organization valuable or a waste of time? Here are tips on creating better meetings.
It’s never a good idea to send an email while you’re in a meeting.
If you have to call meetings with your staff (and you should consider seriously whether or not you really do), avoid making your meetings look like this.
Inspiring your attendees isn’t difficult at all. Here’s how you do it.
A poorly planned, poorly run meeting squanders a terrific opportunity to foster teamwork and enhance a staff’s success. Here are some tips to help you make your staff meetings the focused, productive and motivational events they should be.
In the second of two part article, the author suggests some alternatives to holding investigative interviews under the Federal labor statute. He suggests that the U.S. Supreme Court has provided the basis for more structured and less contentious options for supervisors and managers who are inquiring into misconduct.
In this two part article, the author reviews investigative interviews under the Federal labor statute; offers advice on conducting such a meeting (including a checklist); and suggests what may be better options for supervisors and managers who are inquiring into misconduct.
If you are a federal manager or supervisor, you will have to learn how to counsel employees about a problem. Most people find that planning such a meeting causes apprehension and, if not done correctly, it can create more problems than it will solve. Here are tips for properly handling such a meeting.
Getting the employee’s side of the story is an important first step in a possible disciplinary action. Here are tips for a federal manager or supervisor on how to prepare for and conduct a meeting on this touchy subject.