Employees Are Sick of Being Asked to Make Moral Compromises

Source avec lien : Harvard Business Review, (En ligne).

Les auteurs présentent six mesures que les dirigeants peuvent prendre pour s’assurer que leurs actions ne blessent pas involontairement le centre moral de ceux qu’ils dirigent.

Moral injury is experienced as a trauma response to witnessing or participating in workplace behaviors that contradict one’s moral beliefs in high-stakes situations and that have the potential of harming others physically, psychologically, socially, or economically, and it could prompt people to leave a company. It was first studied in veterans who’d witnessed atrocities of war. More recently, this research has been extended to health care, education, social work, and other high-pressure and often under-resourced occupations. The past two years have made it increasingly clear that moral injury can occur in many contexts and populations, including the workplace. As a new world of work unfolds before us and the pact between employee and employer gets rewritten, leaders have to learn and evolve to keep pace. The authors present six things leaders can do to ensure their actions aren’t unintentionally injuring the moral center of those they lead.

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