Leadership, in its varied forms, plays a profoundly critical role in driving team performance and business success.
Welcome to our article on the self-determinant theory of motivation that states that motivation is driven by three universal psychological needs: competence, autonomy, and relatedness.
In today’s landscape, organizational commitment has emerged as a critical factor in driving productivity, attracting top talent, and fostering employee retention.
Affective Events Theory (AET) is a psychological framework that explores how emotional events impact individuals in the workplace. According to AET, emotions play a significant role in influencing employee engagement and performance.
Emotional labor is a term that refers to the effort exerted by individuals to manage their emotions in order to meet the emotional display rules of a particular job or profession.
The Managerial Grid, developed by Robert Blake and Jane Mouton in the 1960s, is a behavioral model that identifies different styles of leadership based on two dimensions: concern for people and concern for production.
Lewin’s Change Management Model provides a framework that helps organizations navigate the complexities of change.
Mintzberg’s Organizational Configurations is a framework that provides a way to categorize and understand different organizational structures based on their design characteristics.