"Mostly, everybody is pretty mellow - I think the secret is not to overmanage
- and my favorite days are when I don't have to say a word during the entire walk."
BBC expert's blast on Bangor visit THE presenter of a BBC TV series in which bosses were removed from the running of companies has called on businesses not to "overmanage
* Some points have already been raised, including the tendency for teachers to overmanage
classes and problems related to preparing pupils for external exams and tests.
If the government chooses to overmanage
the wages of war in Iraq, there is a real danger that when this new generation of veterans, whose ranks grow every day, could come home to a place where their fellow Americans have little idea what they have gone through.
Constrained by the supervision/evaluation process, principals overmanage
the occasional lesson and undermanage the bigger picture of whether teachers are truly making a difference in student learning.
The major implication for supply chain management practitioners is that supplier contributions to process development/improvement projects are enhanced when (a) the organization emphasizes the importance of processes as a source of competitive advantage, (b) purchasing plays a comprehensive role that includes active participation and leadership in cross-functional teams and the identification of both technologies and suppliers that are important to process development/improvement, and (c) the organization does not overmanage
decisions of whether or not to involve suppliers in process development/improvement programs.
The third most common advice to males supervising females is to not overmanage
them, because women often approach a problem from a different perspective than a man.
Fourth, LEOs tend to "overmanage
" and "under lead" their cities.(6) This tendency arises from confusion over what encompasses the job of a LEO.
Do not overmanage
the association's chief staff executive and staff.
* Does the company overmanage
cost and undermanage sales or vice versa?
I don't try to overmanage
." Although laissez-faire leaders may have some concern (albeit slight) about subordinate performance and possible preferences in how employees execute their jobs, they generally abdicate many of their responsibilities and avoid making decisions.
Managed care may make the expansion of benefits possible because of improved controls on moral hazard, but these same controls can be used to strategically overmanage
care in pursuit of low-risk populations.