workplace disruption hits productivity
THE PRODUCTIVITY PREDICAMENT … EXPLAINED
THREE BOOKS AND A BLOG
If you’re worried that your productivity is not good enough – it’s been getting more and more difficult to sustain for everyone – it may well be partly down to workplace disruption. From top to bottom in the employee hierarchy, employers today typically have a very high rate of jobs change. In at least 50 years it’s never been higher, which means there are several new big issues to address.
There’s little continuity, huge re-employment costs, little or no corporate inheritance, a loyalty deficit among employees, a corporate culture that’s constantly being diluted, a disorientated employee base that has to deal with an ever-changing market environment and equally shifting corporate circumstances and – significantly - the widespread breakdown in the traditional way most progress is achieve, i.e. organically, that is one experience on another.
What’s happening is that everything costs more, with little or no apparent benefit.
If you recognise this in your business or institution, you’re suffering the downside effects of the FLEXIBLE LABOUR MARKET, the arrival of endemic CORPORATE AMNESIA and poorer DECISION-MAKING across the jobs spectrum. Another description for it is that you’re experiencing the corporate equivalent of ALZHEIMERS. It’s no friend of productivity.
THESE PUBLICATIONS ADDRESS THE PROBLEMS
“Corporate Amnesia”, shortlisted for the Management Book of the Year in 1998, is the book that first signalled the downside effects of flexible working. First published by Butterworth Heineman, it is now re-published and available through Amazon.
“Corporate DNA” is the academic version that followed in 2005. First published by Gower, It is now re-published and available through Amazon.
“The Death of Wisdom” is the concise, popular version. Published by Business Expert Press of New York in 2008, it is now in its third edition.
Arnold Kransdorff’s blog is the ONLY on-line source devoted exclusively to this important subject.
For employers with high staff turnover and low productivity
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