After leaving the military, a veteran in a new civilian job is told to dial down the "gruff."
An upcoming surgery and long recovery has a job seeker wondering whether to explain the circumstances to a prospective employer.
Approaching management for more money in a resentful manner will not aid your cause and could easily backfire.
Q: I have a new co-worker who has a good background and is generally a good addition to the team. But she has a habit of being dismissive of my approach to doing our work. How do I deal with this?
Q: I work for someone who is generally uncivil. If I were calling names, I'd say he was quite a jerk.
What to do when a recruiter keeps calling, even after you've found a new job.
When faced with favoritism, the wisest strategy is to do the exact opposite of what you would like to do.
Q: Shortly after becoming a department head, I began hearing complaints about my executive assistant.
Q: I am trapped in my job because of a lying supervisor. A few weeks ago, I applied for a position in another department. Because a supervisory recommendation is required for transfer, the final step was a reference check with my boss, “Norma.”
Q: A group of people I work near are very outspoken, and very different from me in their attitudes and beliefs. It gets uncomfortable for me, but then I feel like I’m being too thin-skinned. What can I do?