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The Training Manager's specific duties and responsibilities include, but are not confined to the following: support HR Director building HR strategic training and development in accordance with the Company's development; Manage and operate the training division; Develop training procedures; Prepare and implement a training plan for the company by month, quarter and year; Develop targets and implement programs for post-training evaluation; Assess and select training vendors/providers; Develop and manage training information systems; Perform other duties as assigned.
To learn more about the role and apply please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org
Thân mời các anh chị & các bạn tham dự chương trình hội ngộ " Nước Nga Ký Ức Trái Tim" lần 3.
Rất mong nhận được sự ủng hộ của các anh chị em cho Triển lãm hình ảnh và các Kỷ vật Nga cũng như đóng góp các tiết mục văn nghệ cho Đêm Gala tràn ngập cảm xúc đến từ trái tim!
Với mong muốn sống lại những ký ức đẹp của một thời học tập và làm việc tại nước Nga qua các thế hệ, hội ngộ những người bạn trước kia ở cùng thành phố, chương trình "Nước Nga - Ký ức trái tim lần 3" đến hẹn lại lên.
Thời gian: 16:00 - 21:00 ngày 18/4/2014
Địa điểm: Khu nhà mẫu Green Valley - Phú Mỹ Hưng, Q. 7, TP.HCM
Nội dung chính:
1. Triển lãm hình ảnh - kỷ vật về nước Nga
2. Tham dự các hoạt động giải trí: chạy xe Minsk, giao lưu cờ vua
3. Chụp hình với trang phục Nga và những người đẹp Nga
4. Âm nhạc và ẩm thực Nga
5. Talkshow cựu du học sinh thành đạt "Những kỷ niệm không phai"
6. Giới thiệu dự án Connecting Plus
7. Gala "Nước Nga - Ký ức trái tim"
8. Lucky draw - đấu giá từ thiện
+ Tham dự MIỄN PHÍ (Đăng ký theo mẫu để tiện sắp xếp chỗ ngồi theo thành phố)
+ Mua coupon cho các hoạt động ẩm thực, trò chơi, chụp hình
Ban Tổ Chức kính nhờ các anh chị chuyển thông tin chương trình đến các bạn bè của chúng ta!
Connecting Lady Nguyễn Thu Anh
I once had a management intern from a local university working with me for a semester in one of my hospitals. He was a chatterbox and I enjoyed conversations with him. He said to me during a teachable moment, “It must be great to be the CEO, the boss, and to have no one in-charge of you.” I shook my head softly and smiled at him, “I have twenty-two bosses. I report to a Board of Directors.” I went on to explain that while a CEO takes his or her orders from “The Board” and the Board speaks with only one voice, every one of those twenty-two people had a personal opinion of what I ought to be doing and how I ought to be doing it. Most found a way to make their personal opinions known to me.
I asked him what he meant when he said they had no commitment, though I had a suspicion. He responded that they did not seem to care whether the company succeeded or failed. He observed that people were not putting in the time or effort that the business demanded. They were not “committed to it becoming successful. “What is in it for them? What is their return on investment?” I asked. He seemed stunned as if the answer was obvious. “Well, they are getting a paycheck and we’ve been great about paying people regardless of what stress this new company was experiencing at any point. I do not get it; I am spending twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week here to make a go of this business. There just isn’t enough time in the day. The staff are leaving as soon as the clock strikes 6:00 pm.
Everything Matters and Everything Speaks http://elsleadership.com/2014/02/12/everything-matters-and-everything-speaks/
We see ourselves in our “mind’s eye”. Maybe we see what we aspire to be rather than what we truly are. Maybe in truth, that “mind’s eye” is closed and we do not see ourselves at all. Unfortunately, what we see and what others see can be two very different things. The difference can be profound and can influence greatly how effectively we interact with the world around us. Too great a disconnect between who and what we think we are and what others see in us, in our behaviors, can impact create real relationship issues. This is especially true if you are leading people.
“Nothing matters until it matters.” The first time I heard this expression I was sitting in front of a US Federal Court judge and he was scolding me. It was twenty years ago. I was sitting before him as the CEO of a health care system that was in violation of Medicare and Medicaid regulations. I had just finished explaining to him that every rural health care facility in the US state in which my company operated was currently violating the regulations and had been doing so for years. No one operating a rural hospital in the state thought compliance with the particular regulations, in our unique case, mattered. I asked why if it mattered all of the hospitals in the state, and my hospital in particular, were allowed to “get away with it” for so many years. He said, “Because no one made a point of it.”