At Hogan, we talk a lot about derailers and the dark side of personality. When the pressure’s on, the line between strength and weakness isn’t always clear — drive becomes ruthless ambition, attention to detail becomes micromanaging, perceptiveness turns to cynicism, etc. The dark side of personality derails careers and companies, but it doesn’t have… Read more »
There is nothing that affects an organization’s bottom line more than hiring and developing the wrong employees. In fact, a recent Huffington Post article concluded that an employee making $60,000 annually will cost his or her company between $30,000 and $45,000 to hire and onboard a replacement. That’s an incredible amount of money that could… Read more »
This installment of our FAQ blog series focuses on the Hogan Development Survey where our Hogan Research Department answers questions on derailing tendencies. Add your questions to the comments.
Global Alliances consultant Rebecca Callahan discusses the benefits of using Hogan’s suite of personality assessments together in our latest installment of Drinks with Hogan. Check it out.
Most of us have had a bad boss, whether a micromanager who constantly looked over your shoulder or a walking landmine whose attitudes would change on a dime. Unfortunately, career success depends as much, if not more, on your ability to get along with your boss as it does on actual talent or job performance…. Read more »
How many people know the real you? Last year, we asked 668 people to rank, on a scale of 1-10, how well their friends, spouse, coworkers, boss and others knew them. They answered as follows:
Whether a demanding boss, pressing deadline, or mind-numbing monotony, the working world is full of stressors that can blur the line between strength and weakness. From the occasional outburst to a headline-worthy meltdown, when the dark side comes out, it can derail even promising careers. But it doesn’t have to. Introducing www.hogandarkside.com, a new website dedicated… Read more »
Between skull-crushing boredom, pressing deadlines, and demanding bosses, the professional life can be a drain on your emotional resources. As such, it’s no surprise that at some point everyone’s dark side, your less-than-desirable interpersonal tendencies, makes an appearance. And when it does, it can severely damage your reputation.
Society generally views spitefulness as a purely negative characteristic – there are hundreds of parables to this effect dating to the beginning of recorded history. However, an article in the New York Times recently described findings from several studies showing the bright side of spitefulness. Here are some highlights:
Buros Center for Testing, an independent organization that publishes authoritative reviews and reference materials on commercial assessments, recently released a review of the Hogan Development Survey.