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  • All fields: Managing
(81 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 69

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    • Emotions in Conflict 64 Role The fifth hypothesis examined in this study states that teachers will perceive more successful outcomes in managing conflict with parents when the core concern of role is addressed rather than when it is ignored....
    • Page 45

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    • Persevering Polygyny: An Initial Study of Relational Maintenance Among Polyginists 46 These roles are evident in each family, even if not overtly mentioned. Interviewee #13 said her husband fills all the “male roles” in their family including...
    • Page 13

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    • Fusion 360 14 initial website, SEO is about producing relevant content that customers want to interact with and share with their friends. With producing all content in-house, Fusion accepts one client per industry to ensure they do not have...
    • 1912, page 23

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    • 23 recreation in the way of dancing, concerts, theatres and other social pastimes under the supervision of the teachers. Each class has an opportunity every year to give a dancing party for the purpose of raising funds for the class treasury....
    • Page 73

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    • Emotions in Conflict 68 role, the conflict "takes a lot longer to resolve, if it gets resolved." Matthew simple reported, "You are not going to get to a resolution, usually." Because of the negative emotions surrounding conflict in this setting,...
    • Page 74

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    • Emotions in Conflict 69 Chapter 5 Conclusion The purpose of this study was to gain a greater understanding of the role that emotions play in conflict interactions in the workplace. As already mentioned, previous research has called for greater...
    • Page 76

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    • Emotions in Conflict 71 Many of the teachers in this study reported that when they feel appreciated, the positive emotions felt make it easier to find a successful resolution. As discussed earlier, Fisher and Shapiro (2006) described the first step...
    • Page 78

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    • Emotions in Conflict 73 to a series of positive emotions when affiliation is present. This then leads to more successful conflict outcomes. The third hypothesis in this study was centered on the core concern of autonomy. This hypothesis stated that...
    • Page 79

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    • Emotions in Conflict 74 in their interactions with others. They believe that because every person has multiple areas of high status, there is no need to compete with others. The teachers in this study valued the moments when parents recognized...
    • Page 80

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    • Emotions in Conflict 75 with parents when the core concern of role is addressed than when it is ignored. The discourse gathered in this study supports this hypothesis. Deeper meaning into this result is found in understanding the very nature of...
    • Page 87

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    • Emotions in Conflict 82 performance, negotiation, and conflict. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 20, 368– 384. Barsade, S. G. (2002). The ripple effects: Emotional contagion and its influence on group behavior. Administrative Science...
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    • 8 and/or movements and gestures not coinciding with instructional activity (Fayne & Gettinger, 1982). Students exhibiting disruptive behaviors that occur frequently and are often intense in nature are of most concern. When a student’s disruptive...
    • Page 91

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    • Emotions in Conflict 86 Lawrence, P. R., & Lorsch, J. W. (1967). Organization and environment: Managing differentiation and integration. Boston: Graduate School of Business Administration, Harvard University. Lazarus, R. S. (1991). Emotion and...
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    • 4 Three Score and Ten in Retrospect Chase Peterson, appointed President of the University of Utah in 1983.) In another Scouting venture, John and others made a camp on the side hill in Boyden's Grove (the bottom of the ledge at the top of the...
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    • Emotions in Conflict 88 Rahim, M. A., & Bonoma, T. V. (1979). Managing organizational conflict: A model for diagnosis and intervention. Psychological Reports, 44, 1323–1344. Roloff, M. E. (1976). Communication strategies, relationships, and...
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    • LIFE ON THE LINE 11 40 hour class. However, this is just one area covered by OSHA regulations. For example, OSHA standards cover safety areas which include but are not limited to: Fall Protection, Confined Spaces, Respiratory Protection, and Lock...
    • Page 248

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    • commissioned officers in the Bntish Army. When the Gospel message happened to reach the ears of grandfather and grandmother Gower, it found such a responsive chord in their hearts that the spirit of the gathering to Zion seized them and they...
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    • 14 Students who are effectively monitoring and managing their own behavior tend to exhibit more appropriate on-task behavior. As a result, teachers are more available to address more pressing instructional matters (Loveless, 2010). Use of a Timeout...
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    • Fusion 360 41 A marketing career as a Brand Strategist at Fusion 360 is interesting and intriguing. The most rewarding aspect is communicating and interacting with different people on a daily basis. For each client account I bring in and manage, I...
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    • LIFE ON THE LINE 21 managerial approach to change, safety culture can only change because of leadership. The leader must understand the values and beliefs of the workers. Carillo (2004), later emphasizes: Managing, shaping, and creating culture is...

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