56SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,John Pettit John Pettit is the Managing Editor for CUInsight.com. John manages the content on the site, including current news, editorial, press releases, jobs and events. He keeps the credit union … Web: www.cuinsight.com Details Be an example of leadershipYour employees will be highly influenced by your leadership. If you’re not a good leader, you won’t have the staff that you want. Be an example of the kind of employee you want them to be, and you’ll see great results. Believe in your staff and be a great communicator. If you’re open and honest with them, they’ll respect you and that will allow them to be great.Let them be the solutionNo one knows your customers better than your front-line staff. They help customers deal with the everyday problems that they face. Use this data for good. Find out what customers are saying and use this information to improve your products and services. Your employees will feel like their voice matters, and your customers will love a company that listens to their needs.Recognize great workWhen someone’s work is recognized as being exemplary, it only inspires them to continue being great. No matter what department an employee works in, recognize them when they’ve gone the extra mile. A great employee who works for a company they believe in is an employee who will stick around and be a top-notch performer.
But a deeper “V” due to widespread halts in production or a longer period of isolation to slow the virus’ spread could bring a 5.4 percent slump, followed by growth of 4.9 percent in 2021.In the still-more-damaging “U” scenario, with contact restrictions lasting “beyond the summer” and economic recovery setting in only next year, GDP might fall 4.5 percent in 2020, but add just 1.0 percent next year, the experts suggested.SVR member Achim Trueger urged Berlin to coordinate with governments elsewhere in Europe and further afield on both health and economic measures to lay the groundwork for the recovery in Germany’s highly-interconnected economy.”It’s not much good if one country, hopefully Germany, comes through the crisis relatively well, but around us the crisis is not yet over, then we won’t be able to ramp up production,” Trueger said.The SVR members hailed as “welcome” a 1.1-trillion-euro package of economic support from Berlin including easier access to benefits for workers on shorter hours, guarantees for loans to business and direct support for firms hardest hit by the crisis – up to and including the state taking stakes in stricken companies.In the weeks ahead, “optimum use should be made of the time during which the public health measures are in place in order to support the recovery and long-term economic development,” the experts added.That could range from training and further education for workers to making faster progress on construction projects in areas affected by shutdowns, like schools and public transport.”Further, the restrictions make fast progress on digitalisation imperative for businesses and public administration,” the economists said – with integrating IT into daily work, an area where Germany is widely seen as lagging behind.Topics : Measures to contain the coronavirus outbreak will slash German 2020 economic output by 2.8 to 5.4 percent before a rebound next year, a panel of economists who advise the government said Monday.”The German economy will shrink significantly in 2020,” the so-called “Wise Men” expert panel (SVR) said, with the exact size of the impact “depending on the extent and duration of health policy measures and the subsequent recovery”.Like other economists around the world, the group sketched different scenarios for the virus’ impact on Europe’s top economy depending on whether it follows a “V” shape, with a sharp drop matched by a swift recovery, or a more prolonged “U” in which the rebound takes longer to materialise. Germany’s 83 million people are currently under slightly less strict lockdown conditions than in other European nations like France and Italy, with non-essential excursions outside mostly still allowed.But companies from airline giant Lufthansa to car behemoth Volkswagen have already slashed their operations in response.’V’ or ‘U’?In their central outlook with activity “normalising over the summer”, the SVR forecast a 2.8 percent drop in gross domestic product (GDP) in 2020, followed by a 3.7 percent expansion next year.
Kervin Vidal. Image via: Facebook.comNewly inducted chairman of the Salisbury Enhancement Committee Kervin Vidal says the formation of the Salisbury Young Achievers program will improve the lives of the youths there.The program was officially launched at the 4th Annual General Meeting of the Salisbury Enhancement Committee on Sunday.He says the new program will ensure that the young people take part in several community-based projects.“The intervention is to do activities like movie night which we once used to have on the playing field. The back to school extravaganza, little beach clean ups. You know nowadays the students if they don’t have community service hours they can’t graduate in high school,” he said.Vidal also called on parents to encourage students to take part in the activities.“I hope parents take the opportunity to encourage their children to get onboard and you can ensure that whenever a meeting is called they attend the meeting, whenever a project is called they attend the project. We will be giving community service hours after every project depending on the activities that they take part it. It is a benefit for them and it will develop them personally,” he explained He said the new initiative will also help in personal self development for the youths.Other executive members include Neilton Vidal (vice-chairman) Candia Joseph (treasurer), Kelian Jno Baptiste (secretary), Emie Ambo (assistant secretary/treasurer), Edona Jno Baptiste (PRO) and Narelle Jno Charles (assistant PRO).Dominica Vibes News Share Sharing is caring! Share 48 Views no discussions LocalNews New SEC Chairman says formation of new program will benefit youths by: – November 21, 2011 Share Tweet