Answer question in your own words.1.Which decisions do you think are better: decisions made by a group or decisions made by an individual? Why? Provide examples.2.Collaborative efforts geared towards replacing managers and executives from within is typically a successful investment in the employees, but it does not come without inherent risk. What do you feel are some of the ‘mistakes’ an organization can make when engaging in this effort aligned with decisions? Are these easily fixable?3.You have provided a good example of effective collaboration, oftentimes it is a matter of weighing the situation out and deciding what will work best for that circumstance. One issue is that it is especially important when engaging in collaborative efforts is to pay attention to detail in our communications. For example, when we send out emails, they cannot be taken back for the most part so it is important to review content – especially when we are communicatingwith our employees. How does a manager keep their emotions out of email responses? What are the risks in not doing so?4.It is also important to recognize that part of our role as a manager is to set an example in regard to effective and proper communication and collaboration. I have seen situations where the leadership of a company sent out emails with typos, grammatical mistakes, and other inappropriate nuances that could be considered unprofessional. What is our obligation as a manager to ensure professionalism in all written communication efforts? How do we handle a superior who may not be communicating in a professional manner to our employees?5.Do you have a preferred way to make decisions? In what circumstances do you use that preference?6.You mentioned a good point concerning methods to resolve an issue, oftentimes it is a good idea to consider what works in different circumstances and create a plan based off something that actually has proven results. Benchmarking is a decision process that allows you to review what another person or organization has done and then emulate it. You or your organization can avoid the mistakes made by another company and ensure a successful outcome. There is a risk involved in ‘following’ versus ‘leading’, consider many technology companies who are trying to benchmark Apple’s success with the IPad. Had they take a chance and been first to market, they may have reaped the benefits of a new product. How might you translate the control process in an organization to your own career plan? Should we follow others, or forge our own career path?
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