Manager intimidating employees
Sixty-one percent of individuals say a bully has made up random rules that they don't even follow themselves.Fifty-eight percent of individuals say a bully has disregarded their satisfactory or exemplary work.Fifty-seven percent of individuals say they've been harshly and constantly criticized by a bully for their performance. So, in an attempt to get more people on their side, they often encourage others to turn against the person being tormented.
Simply by realizing that, confrontation becomes a little less intimidating; in the grand scheme of things, you’re helping your team succeed and avoiding bigger problems down the road.Whether the bully moves the target's office to the other end of the building or the target is purposely excluded from a meeting, isolation is a common tactic.Fifty-four percent of individuals say they've seen a bully try to separate their target from the group, either socially or physically. And they know how to misbehave without actually crossing the line into illegal activity that might get them in trouble.While it's easy to recognize the schoolyard bully, workplace bullies use more sophisticated tactics. Other behaviors allow bullies to fly under the radar undetected.But it's important to recognize what behaviors constitute bullying because one workplace can be enough to create a toxic environment.