I documented the many harmful things she did with dates and times. Note that Journal of Personality and Social Psychology is one of the best and most rigorous psychology journals, so the source is excellent. Too Big to Fail: People react differently to confrontation all the way down to cortisol levels. Books by Robert I. Enjoy and have a happy Thanksgiving. More importantly, he tries to argue that they can be a necessary evil.
The No Asshole Rule: Part 1
In this book, Dr. I don't believe that assholes are virtuous despite Sutton's reluctant chapter on it. I believe that Jobs succeeded largely despite rather than because of the abuse he sometimes heaped on people. I'm definitely guilty of doing this, so things weren't looking good. Don't be a bully, a cad, a jerk, a witch. I have read countless books on productivity, but this might actually be the most important and impactful one of them all.
The No Asshole Rule - Wikipedia
It considers one of the most personally troubling lessons I've learned or at least am on the verge of believing. Good reading for Human Resources folks in the hiring and review process. Released on Oct In particular, does the target feel worse about him or herself? These sections of the book made me wonder about the authors intentions, like maybe he was actually a secret asshole trying to keep oppressed people oppressed for his own benefit.
The No Asshole Rule: Building a Civilized Workplace and Surviving One That Isn't
Description: However, Sutton points out this is a kind of confirmation bias and usually "stuff gets done" despite the behaviour of the asshole - not because of it. Assholes only thrive where there is complicity. Through eight years of higher education, and odd years in the work-force, this book is the most important, eye-opening, business self-help book I have ever read; it literally changed my way of thinking about myself as a professional, and my functioning as an employee. Yes, some hierarchies are better than others -- some are too flat, some have to many layers, some have bad communication flows, and organizational designers should err on making them as "light" and "simple" as possible -- but as he says, they are a necessary evil.