Daily Mail: Men are the best bosses: Women at the top are just too moody (and it's women themselves who say so)

They are hormonal, incapable of leaving their personal lives at home and only too happy to talk about their staff behind their backs.

Female bosses are a nightmare to work for, a survey of employees concludes.

And it is not just men who think so.

Two-thirds of women said they preferred a male boss because their straight-talking, ‘get to the point’ attitude makes them easier to deal with.

They are also much less likely to have a hidden agenda, suffer mood swings or get involved in office politics, workers said.

Blogg: ‘Improving ’ gender diversity on boards leads to a decline in corporate performance: the evidence

When asked for the evidence supporting our assertion that ‘improving’ gender diversity in the boardroom (‘GDITB’) leads to declines in corporate performance, we respond:

Blogg: A remarkable statement by a leading proponent of ‘improved’ gender diversity in the boardroom

Regular readers of this blog will need no introduction to two of the leading British proponents of ‘improved’ gender diversity in boardrooms, Professor Susan Vinnicombe and Dr Ruth Sealy, respectively Director and Deputy Director of the Cranfield International Centre for Women Leaders (‘CICWL’). Professor Vinnicombe founded CICWL in 1999, and it wouldn’t be an exaggeration to say that these indefatigable ladies are leading lights in their movement globally.

Sydsvenskan: Facket anmäler Malmö Brandkår

Efter år av bråk och anklagelser om mygel och övergrepp på Malmö Brandkår, anmäler nu facket, Kommunal Skåne sekt 45, politiker och chefer för tjänstefel, förtal och olaga hot. Ordförande Håkan Ask överlämnade på onsdagen en sju sidor lång anklagelseskrift till åklagarmyndigheten.

Motsättningarna på Malmö Brandkår har lett till flera JO-anmälningar och kritik mot ledningen. Facket har inte fått ut begärda handlingar, deras önskemål har ifrågasatts, dokument har ändrats innan facket fick dem och så vidare.

Daily Mail: Catfights over handbags and tears in the toilets. When this producer launched a women-only TV company she thought she'd kissed goodbye to conflict...

Over in one corner sat Alice, a strong-minded 27-year-old who always said what she thought, regardless of how much it might hurt someone else. In the other corner was Sarah, a thirtysomething high-flier who would stand up for herself momentarily - then burst into tears and run for the ladies.

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