How to spot CEOs who oppress their employees

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dc.contributor.author Bellows, Scott
dc.date.accessioned 2018-05-11T11:36:46Z
dc.date.available 2018-05-11T11:36:46Z
dc.date.issued 2017-12-06
dc.identifier.uri http://erepo.usiu.ac.ke/11732/3832
dc.description A Newspaper article by Scott Bellows, an Assistant Professor in the Chandaria School of Business at USIU-Africa en_US
dc.description.abstract What do Mariah Carey, Kanye West, Kim Kardashian, Simon Cowell, Madonna, Oprah Winfrey, ousted Zimbabwe president Robert Mugabe, Turkey president Recep Erdogan, and US president Donald Trump all hold in common? Each shows strong warnings signs indicative of Narcissistic Personality Disorder hinged on grandiose displays of self-importance, the need for praise, and the need to dominate other people. Examples within a workplace include a CEO who frequently garnishes media attention but whose staff widely loathe the firm and feel neglected. Alternately, a CEO who boasts about their affiliations to high status board members they brought onboard or famous institutions they beget to nebulously partner with the organisation. Perhaps a new CEO who fails to listen to the advice of his or her new executive team and all the while craves the spotlight and plaudits from the media or donors or shareholders rather than focus on the effectiveness of their own work deliverables. en_US
dc.publisher Business Daily en_US
dc.title How to spot CEOs who oppress their employees en_US
dc.type Article en_US

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