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What would be an appropriate age limit!!!!! for carrying a BULLY sign?

life is good when a person of age is given a sentence of holding a sign for the crime of bullying. Bullying is not right and has never been right and normally acted out during one’s youth. So when grown up are acting out in such a way that clearly defies another person state of mind and emotions, there should be more considered other that holding a sign clarifying his crime. Instead let the victim hold the sign showing their discomfort.

The 8 F’s in life is:

Family, Faith, Finance, Fittness, Followers, Fun, Freedom, Friends.  Everyone have as least one or three of these areas that need to be adjusted, refined, or developed. Faith is there only if you choose to grasp and hold on. Family is the foundation that one need to have faith. Money makes the world to around in order to enjoy and have fun. Money gives you freedom of fitness to a life with friends.

Link

http://finance.yahoo.com/news/keep-data-brokers-from-tracking-you-online-anonymously-202256230.html

http://finance.yahoo.com/news/keep-data-brokers-from-tracking-you-online-anonymously-202256230.html

 It is a constant business of Tracking and Stacking money from your personal online pleasures.</p Tracking is beyond it time computers has allowed so many different technology with the market for consumers, hackers, government to get their hands on. Tracking has it own engine build with so my steam and power called the 'search' engine, allowing world wide of personal information at one's finger time. No longer can it be contained without searching ahead of those whose makes this remarking equipment deadly.

Open door policy

In interviewing a client at the end of our project I learned how ineffective “open door policies” are by organizational leaders. My client said, “Before we started our work together I couldn’t understand why employees who knew I had an open door policy, didn’t come to me when they knew another employee was doing things that could put our company in danger.”

I told him, “that’s not unusual.”

When there is low trust in a work environment, employees have uncertainty as to how a boss will react when they bring issues to them. So they don’t.

Additionally, in low trust work environments, employees go into survival mode. Typically, employees will band together creating an “us” against “them” culture. When this occurs it renders an “open door policy” worthless. It also shows the organizational leader, who continues to remind everyone about their open door and ask for it to be used, to be clueless and out of touch.

In these environments, even if employees know about and use the “open door policy,” the conversations will be one of four types:

  • Cursory
    : This offers discussions that only dabble in surface issues and never really address anything of substance,
  • Complaining and Venting
    : These discussions rarely lead to solutions and waste too much time in businesses today, or
  • Whistleblowing
    : In these situations the whistleblower just wants to bring the issue to the attention of organizational leaders but doesn’t want anyone to do anything
    about it for fear of repercussions by co-workers.
  • Not used

Another client told me recently about how their open door often leads to the whistleblower situation, with employees coming to tell about issues co-workers are engaged in, but they don’t want their boss to do anything about it because doing so would “out” the whistleblower, causing them problems with co-workers. He tells them, “if you don’t want me to address the issue you are going to tell me about, don’t tell me, because once I know about it, I have to act.” Often, people leave without addressing the issue.

This is no way to lead or run an organization. I’ve had clients with MBAs struggling with situations like this. It’s dysfunctional.

Over the last twelve years working with organizations to improve communication to make open door policies really do what they are intended to do, I’ve
identified 7 communication mistakes that get in the way.

They are called The 7 Deadliest Sins of Leadership & Workplace Communication.

This “open door policy” challenge is steeped in Communication Sin #7, A Lack of Directness & Candor.

If an organizational leader is experiencing any of the four open door policy scenarios identified above, it should be addressed directly because it is a
symptom of a low trust workplace.

But, to make it work, there are right questions that must be asked in the right environment, otherwise it will backfire.

I would never advocate closing an open door policy because open doors, with open minds with an environment with high-trust and open communication is very healthy for work environments.

It’s just that most open door policies aren’t and are in need of a serious reboot.

Skip Weisman is a contributing author with the Personal Branding Blog. Known as The Leadership & Workplace Communication Experthe works with small business owners to help them lead their employees from drama and defensiveness to ownership & initiative. Skip just published a new white paper report How to Transform Your Workplace from Drama & Defensiveness to Initiative & Ownership

 

 

 

The Thing About Netiquette

The Thing About Netiquette. Social is world wide and world renounced. people every where around our global are using some sort of social media. Not all people who use the web or other technology for communication purposes come off with the correct way to receive and send message. Message and communication has it’s netiquette just like one would have for the rules if dinner table or social meeting.

6 TIPS ON SOCIAL MEDIA ETIQUETTES

it.

Every meal or random thought is not post-worthy. Unless you are a food critic, posting about your oatmeal and raisin breakfast isn’t compelling enough to capture the attention of most people. Before hitting “post” or “tweet,” ask yourself what value your comment offers and what your motivation might be as an end result. The information you share should ultimately be the type of content other people are interested in passing along to their own followers. Your tone should be interesting, informative, unique and conversational.

2. Could a pastor discuss this at his Sunday service?

While your posts need not be medicinal and dry, consider the potential eyes on your profile. Would you be comfortable if your boss, client, spouse, pastor or children’s teacher read and shared your views?

3. Upload a professional profile picture.

Rather than yet another weekly “selfie” of yourself with arm extended and mirror behind you to catch the full view, consider one good snap of the camera and call it a day for a few months. Feel free to be selective in choosing a picture that reflects how you would like to be perceived by your friends, fans and business associates. Smile like you mean it by utilizing your mouth and eyes to show you are genuine and authentic. No pouting or puckering, please.

4. Tag your friends with consideration.

It may be the best picture you have ever taken, but your client’s skirt is twisted and your boss’s hair looks like a rooster tail. Do you say, “What the heck, I look good… ?”

Absolutely not, you skip posting that particular picture and do a courtesy delete — unless you can crop yourself and use it for your personal profile picture.

5. Take your complaint offline.

Unhappy with long lines and poor customer service? While it may be tempting to tear into the particular company on Twitter, or slam them on their Facebook account, contact them privately instead to settle the issue. If you do tweet something that is truly bothering you in real time, don’t step over the line into slanderous territory.

6. It’s not all about you!

Engage with your audience and encourage them to talk back, ask a question, answer a question, or share pertinent and high quality links other than your own. Make a point of commenting on your followers tweets and liking their posts to reciprocate the social media love. Reach out to people that are not currently in your circle of followers and when possible, call people by name because everyone loves the sound of their own name in conversation.

It should go without saying, but always remember to “unplug” from technology when in the company of clients, colleagues, family and friends. It shows respect for those you admire and respect.

Medicine vs Crime

For every crime there seems to be a prescribed medicine accommodation it’s motive. As a business major I feel it’s my business to come up with a new idea to stop medicine from testifying in court. Maybe a sanction or just an simply adjournment to today’s nonsense of crime wave and medicine.