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Implicit bias occurs when individuals make judgments about people based on gender, race or other prohibited factors without even realizing they’re doing it.
Is your employee handbook keeping up with the changing world of work? With SHRM's Employee Handbook Builder get peace of mind that your handbook is up-to-date.
Build competencies, establish credibility and advance your career—while earning PDCs—at SHRM Seminars in 12 cities across the U.S. this spring.
#SHRM18 will expand your perspective – on your organization, on your career, and on the way you approach HR. Join us in Chicago June 17-20, 2018
Members may download one copy of our sample forms and templates for your personal use within your organization. Please note that all such forms and policies should be reviewed by your legal counsel for compliance with applicable law, and should be modified to suit your organization’s culture, industry, and practices. Neither members nor non-members may reproduce such samples in any other way (e.g., to republish in a book or use for a commercial purpose) without SHRM’s permission. To request permission for specific items, click on the “reuse permissions” button on the page where you find the item.
Transform into a Great LeaderRecognize the telltale signs of being a terrible boss, and face your weaknesses head-on. Managers who have a willingness to grow as leaders and the stomach to withstand candid self-analysis will turn from terrible to transformational.
Let’s Be CivilWorkplace incivility is on the rise due to stress from the poor economy and the increased workload for employees. More than just a minor nuisance, incivility can affect morale and productivity—and may lead to aggressive or violent behavior. This interview with a researcher will explain what workplace incivility is and how to curb it.
Public Displays of TrustTrust lies at the heart of every good manager-employee relationship. Managers with good intentions understand that maintaining trust is critical. But, unless managers visibly demonstrate that they’re trustworthy, their employees may have a different view.
Boost BlundersEncourage employees to make mistakes? It may sound crazy, but leaders who encourage employees to make small errors and discuss them openly help to reduce cover-ups and finger-pointing. Doing so also takes the fear out of risk and sparks innovation.
Resources for ManagersBooks and websites to help managers do their jobs better.
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