Typically, contracts contain both “control” and “coordination” clauses. Control clauses tell you what you can and can’t do at work, while coordination clauses help you align expectations. In other words, coordination clauses let workers know what employers want, while control clauses tell them how to do it and, quite often, what not to do. […] The key, is to remember that greater specificity can be … [ Read more ]
Content: Quotation | Authors: Ian Chipman, Nir Halevy | Source: Stanford University | Subjects: Human Resources, Management, Organizational Behavior
Research explains why and how brevity often beats specificity in employee contracts.
Content: Article | Author: Ian Chipman | Source: Stanford University | Subjects: Human Resources, Management, Organizational Behavior
Startup guru Guy Kawasaki explains why asking investors for money is like online dating.
Content: Article | Authors: Guy Kawasaki, Ian Chipman | Source: Stanford University | Subjects: Entrepreneurship, Venture Capital