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Vivek Sood

  • Robort says:

    Didn’t get anything apart from the picture.

    • Samar Singh says:

      Yes, Robort my question is also the same why there is no content this topic ? I mean It should be there many people understands with the written content and all can not understands with picture only.

      • Parvin Singhal` says:

        Yes Samar Singh I understood your statement about not having the content on this topic as we can see above heading “How Companies Will Perform Better By Combining Their Business Networks”

        I am having some content about this topic if anyone wants they can directly approach me through my email that is: parvinsinghallive@gmail.com

        Thanks!

  • Erlina says:

    Businesses perform better when they have greater ethnic and gender diversity, the study reveals

    A business is like an airplane: It has to work all the time. Well-oiled or finely tuned, the business must work and keep working for both owners and consumers alike. Unfortunately, inefficiency is a reality. It comes in a variety of flavors that can cost businesses up to 30 percent of their revenue each year.

    Inefficiency can pop up in many places. You might find redundant processes, important but hard-to-find information or out-of-date procedures. Many companies also struggle with needlessly complicated processes. Others, in an effort to run on the cutting edge, try to implement too many new systems and get stuck trying to do it all…[https://bit.ly/2zkBlQW]

    • Priyanshu Shrivastva says:

      The results indicated notably higher “levels of organizational performance, social and environmental corporate social responsibility, workforce quality and utilization, as well as high performance human resource management practices’ in companies with LGBTI people at senior levels.”

    • Anuja Mirge says:

      Hey, Erlina when there are more women involved in senior management of businesses there is better performance. Is football really that different?

      Let me know i ma waiting for your response.

      Thanks!

      • Preeti Jeswani says:

        Yes, Anuja I am having answer for your question:

        Football is business as well as the beautiful game. Ronaldo has just become the first footballer to earn a hundred million euros. So big big business. Some more diversity at the top seems like it’s overdue.

        • Gunnet Bhatia says:

          Anuja, Preeti I am agree with your answers But Where are the women in football boards? There’s just one woman chair of a premiere league side. And another one in the championship. Less than ten percent of the boards of the premiere league are women.

          • Charu Malviya says:

            Alright Gunnet, But Where are the women on the training ground and on the pitch? There’s nearly nine and a half thousand Uefa football coaches. Sixty-five are women. There aren’t any women referees in the English Football League (unlike the Bundesliga and Italian league).

            Women in Football is an association that exists to challenge the status quo in the sport, and not just for women footballers, but for all the women working in the sport.

          • Lavisha pahuja says:

            Last week, as co-author of The Glass Wall, Success Strategies for Women at Work, I was invited on to the panel of an event chaired by Jo Tongue alongside Sue Ferns of Prospect, Simone Pound PFA head of equalities and League Managers Association CEO Richard Bevan to discuss sexism in the workplace.

            The discussion was subject to Chatham House Rules so must remain undisclosed. However the statistics of gender equality are stark and the Women in Football association, which is doing great work, deserves and needs our support.

          • Rishi Hanumant says:

            At international level it’s not as if England, or Scotland has been doing so well in tournaments that you’d think “let’s not change anything here, we’re doing so well”.

  • Jaxson says:

    If you want to build a culture of high performance, start by taking a look at your office environment. It matters more than you may realize.

    A business is like an airplane It has to work all the time.
    Well-oiled or finely tuned, the business must work and keep working for both owners and consumers alike. Unfortunately, inefficiency is a reality. It comes in a variety of flavors that can cost businesses up to 30 percent of their revenue each year.

    Employees Perform Better When They Can Control Their Space

    We wanted to take a deeper look at some of the more abstract aspects of workplace design that can impact employee performance. An emerging suite of literature and research—including our 2013 Workplace Survey — clearly points to the power of choice and autonomy to drive not only employee happiness but also motivation and performance. We found that knowledge workers whose companies allow them to help decide when, where, and how they work were more likely to be satisfied with their jobs, performed better, and viewed their company as more innovative than competitors that didn’t offer such choices…[https://bit.ly/2eod5Ud]

    • Raj Padhiyar says:

      Companies are continuously looking for ways to cultivate the “perfect company culture” so no employee leaves dissatisfied. If your ex-employee leaves behind bad reviews like toxic culture, unethical rules, discouraging management and so on indicating you have a bad working culture, can negate all the goodwills you have invested in your brand.

      This is why culture matters. Some companies have a casual culture with no fixed rules, while some have a formal culture that defines hierarchies, and while some have a team-first corporate culture where everyone participates on all level.

    • Aditya Verma says:

      Hey, Jaxson What does it feel like to start your own company?

      • Jaxson says:

        Yes Aditya It feels like you’re jumping off a cliff and building an airplane on the way down.

        Starting a company is not an easy feat. Many people, scared of the potential of failure, will decide not to take the first step – the proverbial leap of faith. Leaving a steady 9 to 5 job to dive into the unknown is hard.

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