In my previous blog, I shed light on the importance of changing the terms of engagement between employee and employer. However, both parties might be naturally reluctant to this kind of drastic change, simply due to a fear of the unknown.
Most employment contracts still based on the number of hours that employees spend working. Pay and deductions are based on attendance, regardless of the employee’s productivity. For a vast number of jobs time-sheeting is not a measure of productivity, so why should employees who take longer to complete tasks be paid the same amount?
A partnership is when two or more people or companies work together as partners. The definition of being a partner is clear- we either win together or lose together, and that is why partners always support each other.
I have witnessed many organizations buying and renewing their licensing agreements from international vendors, without using it. This always led me to question why they would continue to do so, what are they winning, and why they are wasting their organizations money?
I have witnessed many organizations buying and renewing their licensing agreements from international vendors, without gaining any value from it. This always led me to question why they would continue to do so, despite suffering a loss.
In my previous post [Link to Post], we talked about the importance of differentiating employees’ performance measures based on their importance, to produce more accurate scoring within your performance management system.