It’s estimated that as many as 70 per cent of workers have had a bad boss at some point in their careers. If you’re currently stuck with a bad manager, you know how frustrating and demoralizing it can be. But there are ways to deal with the situation. In this blog post, we’ll explore four of them to help you deal with a bad manager.
Future of work is driving in the fast lane on a track parallel to white ball cricket. Both will be ruled by masters of one skill and jacks of some or many. One skill masters will find it hard to adjust to frequent disruptions. Welcome to the era of jack of many trades.
The future of work will look different than it has in the past. In fact, it already looks very different. We’re seeing new jobs emerge that didn’t exist before, and old ones disappear. Some people will lose their jobs altogether, while others will gain new opportunities.
It can be hard to get a job without any work experience. Employers often require this as a prerequisite, and it can be hard to overcome no work experience objection in job interviews. While having work experience is a valuable asset for any job applicant, if you don’t have it, don’t worry. There are plenty of things you can do to overcome no work experience objection and still land the job.
Negotiating salaries can be tricky, but it’s important to know your worth in the current job market. Glassdoor Economic Research Analyst Amanda Stansell shares five facts about negotiating salaries that will give you the upper hand when asking for a raise or looking for a new job.
Take a step back and honestly assess your career. Are you feeling undervalued or unchallenged in your current role? Are you consistently putting in more hours than you’d like, or feeling overworked? If you answered yes to any of these questions, it might be time to start looking for a new job.
Career growth can sometimes feel like a daunting task. It seems like every day the bar is raised a little higher, and it becomes harder and harder to keep up. But thankfully, there are some simple things you can do to make the process a little less intimidating. First, start by identifying the skills that are most important for your career goals. Here are some tips to help you do just that.
Accenture had surveyed 3400 employees in 2011 and realized that only about one third had asked for a promotion, raise or job change. Interestingly, out of those who asked, 65% reported it helped them. More than half of the employees who asked for a promotion got one. Asking for a promotion or raise helps. What else increases your chances of a promotion? What your boss never told you about career growth and advancement?