You submitted what you thought was a masterful report to your boss over three weeks ago. The report analyzes current department productivity and recommends several steps that you think will improve employee output without increasing individual workloads.
"Brilliant," you thought. But you haven't heard a word from your boss. Did you overstep your boundaries by making recommendations that might imply that she has not been doing a good job? Did you overwhelm her with your ideas? You'd like some feedback. In your last email to her, you asked if she had read your report. So far, you've received no reply. Then yesterday, you overheard the company vice president talk about some productivity changes in your department. The changes were ones that you had recommended in your report. Now, you're worried that your boss submitted your report to senior management and will take full credit for your terrific ideas. What, if anything, should you do? Should you confront your boss about this? Develop a solution to this sticky situation and present it on the Discussion Board. Explain your rationale.
In your own words, please post a response to the Discussion Board and comment on other postings. You will be graded on the quality of your postings.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com June 3, 2020, 8:45 pm ad1c9bdddf
This is a very sensitive issue. I cannot confront my boss directly without knowing the truth/reality behind the whole situation. It may be so that the boss had mentioned about my contribution to the Vice President, or it may be true that the boss is trying to take full credit by not mentioning my name at all to the VP.
In order to tackle this situation, I will first need to find out the truth or reality behind the situation from other sources. If the boss has really recommended my name/ contribution to the VP behind ...
Develop a solution to this sticky situation and present it on the Discussion Board. Explain your rationale.