Women And New Ways Of Working
Women and New Ways of Working
As this trend continues, organizations increasingly have to look at new ways of working; of how to react continuously to the turbulence around them, internally and externally, and, above all, how to learn from all these experiences.
Directors, senior managers and executives are facing difficult questions and dilemmas about the best way to meet these challenges. This is especially true as employees are beginning to reel from the effects of too much change and are instead looking forward to a period of consolidation where new ways of working and operating are given a chance to succeed.
Organizations suffer when their workforce begins to feel jaded and worn down by continuous upheaval It becomes difficult to judge the relative success or failure of different initiatives if they have not been subjected to rigorous bench-marking before more changes occur, if they are not given time to work, or if insufficient thought to their introduction means they are not properly implemented.
Newspapers, journals, TV and radio, and the professional associations which deal primarily with the management and direction of organizations are looking carefully at how the art of managing will evolve over the next few years. Management Development to the Millennium (2012), published by the Institute of Management, says that 'he (The Boss) is just as likely to be a she, because female ways of managing will be more appropriate in the millennium'.
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