In a modern workplace, change is always expected. Changes may occur depending on the system used by a particular organization. There are technology changes, changes in the procedures and the changes in the market. The economy that gets wider and wider through the years has its own challenges unique for every employer. Some countries posses a comprehensive and complicated scheme of laws related to the industry. Managing the changes in a workplace can be a very difficult task without any understanding and knowledge of the interrelationship between the legal requirements of the collective agreements and the contracts of employment that is applicable in the workplace.
The legal requirement for the change in the workplace is only a part of the whole picture. Knowledge in the broader relations in the industry including the roles of the different unions connected to the change is essential to the success of the implementation of the change in the workplace.
A comprehensive change management strategy is very important for all businesses that plan to consider change in the workplace. The success of the strategy depends on the following factors: the objective of the organization for the change. An audit of all the legal obligations of the employer to the parties affected of the change including the analysis on how the change will be implemented, the strategy of communication that has all the information needed by the affected party regarding the set procedure. And the last factor to be done for a successful strategy is the planning of the appropriate legal change management before the implementation of the change. The tools that are necessary in the change management in a workplace must measure the satisfaction of the employees. It is the employee’s prerogative to know how to deal with any issue in the organization where they belong.
We all know that climate change is already upon us and we all need to deal with it, if we
are to survive the next 100 years of this millenium. Thus, environmental case study change
management elements must take into account the factors of: a) production of greenhouse
gases; and b) reduction of such emissions – since it is already acknowledged by the global
scientific community that greenhouse gases directly contribute to climate change.
Of particular importance is the role of cities when it comes to greenhouse gases emissions.
One reason is that urban dwellers usually own their own vehicles which directly emit
harmful greenhouse gases. Other sources of greenhouse gases emissions are construction
sites, such as when towering skyscrapers and residential houses are built. Furthermore, it
is a fact that urban dwellers tend to use up more energy for their various activities,
which necessitates more production of electricity by power plants, which in turn release
greenhouse gases into the atmosphere. This means city dwellers have a bigger carbon
footprint (or the measurement of how much carbon dioxide they are responsible for emitting)
than people who dwell in rural areas.
Another factor that should be taken into account is how well reforestation efforts can help
in reducing the impact of the heavy carbon footprint of urban dwellers. It would be very
helpful if it can be substantially proven that reforestation will help minimize the impact
of greenhouse gases emissions from cities, and thus play a strong role in slowing down and
perhaps even reversing climate change.
Climate change needs to be reversed, otherwise the human race will not survive its