Signs You May Be In A Toxic Work Environment kostenlos streamen | dailyme

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Signs You May Be In A Toxic Work Environment


Everyone should care about the quality of the work environment. A study found toxic workplaces "lead to unnecessary stress, burnout, depression, and anxiety among the workers." Signs of a toxic workplace aren't necessarily obvious. "It's any workplace that makes you feel uncomfortable and that makes you feel like you can't ask for the things you need," Dr. Kristen Fuller, medical reviewer specializing in mental health and addiction. A toxic workplace can be an environment in which an employee feels stuck. Many times in a toxic workplace, people are not given opportunities to move forward, which can impact workplace morale. Another telltale sign of a toxic work environment is when supervisors micromanage employees. "If you're being micromanaged, you're more likely to believe that your job doesn't fully trust you," Alisha Powell, a therapist specializing in work-life balance. Finally, a sign of a toxic workplace is the idea that you should be available all the time. "While most jobs aren't going to say, 'We expect you to respond after the workday has ended,' many times there's an unspoken expectation," Dr. Kristen Fuller, medical reviewer specializing in mental health and addiction.



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Afghan Teachers Are Finding Ways Around Taliban's School Ban For Girls kostenlos streamen | dailyme

Afghan Teachers Are Finding Ways Around Taliban's School Ban For Girls

When the U.S. left Afghanistan a year ago, education was one of the many casualties, especially for girls.   The Taliban, going back on a promise, banned girls from public school after sixth grade. Now teachers like Sodaba Nazhand are defying the new regime and running secret schools for girls who have nowhere to go."After schools were closed for girls, I decided to provide an environment for girls in a hidden school... and we set up chairs and tables in a house so they can come and study here," said Nazhand, English language teacher and founder of Informal School for Girls.About 250 students learn math and science inside a house in Kabul, Afghanistan."It is very disappointing," said Dunya Arabzada, secondary school student, through a translator. "It is different to be in a proper school than here, but I see a lot of my classmates who can't come here, and they stay at home."In a survey of nearly 1,700 boys and girls conducted by Save the Children, 45% of all girls say they dont go to school at all, compared with only 20% of boys. In Afghanistan today, the Taliban parades through the capitol, and in southern cities like Spin Boldak near the Pakistan border, there are no schools at all for children. So, school comes to them. It's a bright-blue mobile classroom and library where boys and girls grades one through six come to watch videos, hear stories and learn English.The school is run by an organization called Pen-Path."Its very important because lots of people need education, especially girls," said Pen-Path co-founder Matiulla Wesa.Pen-Path teachers provide free lessons in two four-hour sessions every day."We try our best to educate the students," translator Mohammad Dawood said. "The situation of the country will change only if the future generation of the country is educated."The international community is demanding the Taliban re-open schools for all girls, but until then, the battle to change the world will be fought in mostly hidden classrooms."They are the same Taliban of 20 years ago, but we can't be the women of 20 years ago," Nazhand said. "We have to continue our struggle with the pen and our voices."

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