The manager “wanted something done his way and would not listen to other perspectives.” My co-worker “did not listen to reason, logic or data.” “This person was more interested in hearing [his or her] own voice than the outcomes.” Most people have felt the frustration of coming into contact with “bossy” people; have you ever wondered if they’ll get what’s coming to them? If so, you may find these research results particularly gratifying. getAbstract recommends this white paper from the Center for Creative Leadership to anyone who need tips on how to deal with a workplace bully – even if that bully turns out to be you.
In this summary, you will learn
- How being “bossy” can harm your career,
- How to know if others perceive you as bossy and
- What steps you can take to eradicate “bossiness” in your workplace.
About the Authors
Cathleen Clerkin, PhD, Christine A. Crumbacher, PhD, Julia Fernando, BSc, and William A. Gentry, PhD, are researchers at the Center for Creative Leadership, which provides leadership development solutions around the globe.
Comment on this summary
By the same authors
Marian N. Ruderman and Cathleen Clerkin
Center for Creative Leadership © 2015, 2015
Customers who read this summary also read
The New Yorker, 2015
New World Library, 2016
Greenleaf Book Group, 2015
William Gentry PhD