Similarities In Planning Process

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3.1 Planning 3.1.1 Similarities in Planning Process The British and the author emphasizes on tasks and creation of schedules, in their planning process, and may seem less empathetic towards employees. Goals and objectives also include strict deadlines. In private cultures, established goals emphasizes on achievement of individual goals and career development while promoting a systematic mindset. Instead of an authoritative approach, the goals established by management are based on data and information collected. An example of a goal is “Increase in sales revenue by 15%, by the end of the quarter”, followed by explicit steps and instructions to achieve this goal. Management ensures that everyone in the planning process is made aware of the details…show more content…
The nature of strategies used tend to be competitive in nature, where growth is fast, due to decentralized decision-making. 3.1.2 Differences in Planning Process Some British managers in the UK, might emphasize continuance of organization’s reputation and values, due to past-orientation, while developing the company’s vision and mission statement, where relationships and social harmony are maintained instead of focusing on long-term goals and objectives. The British can also sometimes focus only on the visions and ideals that the organization wishes to achieve, without any precise instructions or deadlines. In contrast, the author’s planning style utilizes individualistic and systematic methods of planning where the focus is on long-term goals, individual achievements and profits, and often with schedules and deadlines. Goals and objectives that the author establishes also tend to focus on wealth-creation and quantifiable task-performance…show more content…
Managers earn respect from their subordinates through expertise, accomplishments and achievements, where rank and title plays a minor part. Management expects employees to meet or exceed their performance objectives and responsibilities, while preserving their own individual interests, where managers track and reward individual achievements and performance, especially if it contributes to the organization’s overall efficiency and profits Employees can access their superiors easily and. Management outlines precise goals, and gives clear-cut instructions to achieve them, where communication is explicit. Management ensures that employees understand completely how to perform their jobs and achieve their performance objectives, by giving clear and precise instructions, rather than personally trusting them to accomplish their tasks. Conflicts are depersonalized and not as distractive, as long as organizational tasks can be accomplished, and the need for conflict-resolution might not be as important. Emotions can sometimes be suppressed for the sake of the task to
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