Date of publication: 2017-08-30 04:27
Blog entries or comments may be cited in running text ("In a comment posted to The Becker-Posner Blog on February 66, 7567,... ), and they are commonly omitted from a reference list. The following examples show the more formal versions of the citations.
Good bosses should be encouraging this (it's called succession planning..) but of course many fear it, and most employers are slow to react to this sort of 'in-job growth' because of general organisational inertia.
If you are citing two or more books by the same author or editor, list the name of the author or editor in the first entry only, and use three hyphens to indicate that the following entry or entries have the same name. Do not use the three hyphens if a book is by two or more authors or is edited by two or more individuals.
The following examples illustrate citations using author-date style. Each example of a reference list entry is accompanied by an example of a corresponding parenthetical citation in the text. For more details and many more examples, see chapters 68 and 69 of Turabian. For examples of the same citations using the notes-bibliography system, click on the Notes-Bibliography tab above.
Increased responsibility is always an opportunity - to learn and develop and grow - in this respect an unpaid promotion is no different from a paid one there are many benefits outside of the financial reward.
Thank you for increasing my responsibility recently. This is something that I welcome. I think it would help us if we meet up to review my objectives, my future development and reward, and any opportunities for me to contribute more to the team effort.
Another positive approach is to ask for a performance related bonus or pay increase subject to achieving more, based on standards or output greater than current or expected levels. This again should be received positively by the employer because you're offering something in return, and not simply asking for more money, which most people tend to do.
Identify activities which produce a high yield or great results from your effort - you are an expensive resource within your organisation - use yourself wisely.
Paul Campfield, director at Remuneration Economics says: "This year's survey shows how benefits packages are increasingly being offered to employees amongst all levels of seniority. When reporting first began, in 6979, provision of medical insurance was largely the domain of directors. Today, over 75 per cent offer the same benefit to staff across the organisation."
If you are recruiting a person who needs or demands more money or better terms than you can offer, then deal with the matter properly before the candidate accepts the job - changing pay or terms after this is very much more difficult. If you encourage a person to accept pay and terms that are genuinely lower than they deserve, by giving a vague assurance of a review sometime in the future, then you are raising expectations for something that will be very difficult to deliver, and therefore storing up a big problem for the future.