When to deal with rising anger among employees?
When executives step up to deal with rising anger among employees, they may discover exploitations of management power. Similarly, managers who address signals of employee sadness may learn that the rumor mill is spreading false news about closures and terminations.
What do you need to know about Company Voluntary Arrangements?
This note is a quick guide to company voluntary arrangements (CVAs). It forms part of our series of Quick guides. What is a CVA? To settle debts by paying only a proportion of the amount that it owes to creditors. To come to some other arrangement with its creditors over the payment of its debts.
When to challenge a Company Voluntary Arrangement ( CVA )?
A CVA can also be challenged on the ground that there was a material irregularity in the conduct of the procedure used for consideration of the CVA proposal. For more on challenging a CVA, see Practice note, Company voluntary arrangements (CVAs): Challenges to CVAs.
Is it bad to dismiss anger as a secondary emotion?
In my view, it is a grave error to dismiss anger or rage as secondary and therefore less significant emotions than fear, shame, anxiety or love in the psychotherapy process. Anger is a primary emotion that tends to be repressed in most patients.
Do you have to discuss demotion with your supervisor?
Therefore, your decision is based on your analysis of whether the employee can function acceptably in a lower graded position or not. Some agencies may have policies that require supervisors to explore demotion options before going to removal, but that policy would be an internal policy, not one that governs all Federal supervisors.
Are there mental health professionals who are afraid of anger?
Unfortunately, mental health professionals also suffer from anger phobia. Like the patients whom they attempt to help, most therapists are consciously or unconsciously fearful of anger or rage, the daimonic. This is in part a pervasive form of what we clinicians refer to as countertransference.
What is the VA policy on Alternative Dispute Resolution?
VA Directive 5978, Alternative Dispute Resolution established a department-wide policy supporting the use of ADR for resolving workplace disputes. ADR is an “interest-based” option that leaves the resolution of a dispute to the persons involved in the conflict.