Human Resource Management in Business Context

1189 WordsApr 4, 20145 Pages
Human resource management or mostly named simply as HRM is a strategic method thoroughly thought out for managing industrial relations which accentuate the fact that workforce efficiency and commitment are the key factors in achieving constant competitive advantage or high quality work performance. This is accomplished through a peculiar set of integrated employment policies, programmes and practices intruded in an organisational and social context (Bratton and Gold, 2012). The new HRM model is created from the strategies that contribute mutuality – reciprocal targets, influence, respect and responsibilities. The theory claims that these methods of mutuality educe involvement in a common activity and therefore implementation of the…show more content…
Secondly, human resources manager needs to provide an existing working team with a new member who will be not only appropriate for the job being given but also would easily join the team. People who work in the company for a longer time will have to except the beginner; otherwise, even the best employee in the world will not be able to help the firm by sharing his or her knowledge and trying to contribute in the work. Attitude to organisation, tasks given and the colleagues, person’s behaviour during the working time and after that and team working skills are essential while HR specialist is selecting a newcomer. Employment relationship and organisational culture are ones of the critical factors that affect decision making. The aim of HR manager is to describe a potential employee the key aspects of organisational culture. These are not the obvious cultural differences we stick to as the stereotypes, such as native languages, various religions, predominant gender in the team, etc. but individual culture of organisation, including team’s dress-code, traditions and rules, business ethics colleagues follow, holidays they celebrate together and non-verbal behaviour people use. Strong corporate culture introduces its own features in every single group even these would be just separate branches of the same company. Hofstede (1980) describes most societies as ‘collectivist’ in a non-political sense. In these cultures people obtain their identity from an extended family or
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