It’s the most popular title for a new business book, but for those of us who are not in business, the term “good boss” doesn’t seem quite right.
The good boss is one of those titles that, like “good food” or “good coffee,” has an associated connotation that is usually used as an adjective rather than a noun.
But it’s not the only title for which a new “good” boss is being developed, and the buzz around the idea is growing.
The term is being used to describe the people who make a great job seem easy and enjoyable.
And it’s being applied to many businesses.
In this excerpt from “The Good Bosses of the World” by Richard Feynman, author of “The Iron Giant,” the author talks about a time in his life when his boss at a New York restaurant, who was very well liked and respected, suddenly stopped talking to him, stopped being around and became a “disappointment.”
He took over, said Feynmeister, who also teaches at Yale University.
Feynman describes the story in “The Great Gatsby” when Gatsbys friend is forced to take over the management of a family business when his wife dies.
He says the new boss had a “difficult” personality and made him feel like he had to keep working for the business.
“You’re trying to get your hands on a piece of business and then all of a sudden your boss says, ‘Well, what are you going to do with the rest of it?’
And you don’t know what you want to do,” Feyns says in the book.
“And it was like, ‘Oh, I’m just going to go work for this other guy, I don’t want to deal with that anymore.'”
The good bosses are being discussed in business schools and other venues, and in a 2016 survey of about 500 managers and HR professionals, 57 percent of respondents said that they wanted to create a new workplace culture that would encourage “a more productive work environment for managers and supervisors, and a more open and inclusive workplace for employees.”
More from Morning Mix:A young woman in the United Kingdom has invented a new form of a drink called a ‘moojoo,’ which she says is made of fermented beans, sugar and water.
The drink has been gaining popularity in the U.K.
A few months ago, a young woman from China was diagnosed with breast cancer and has decided to make a drink that helps her lose weight.
She calls it a “moojo” and says she is doing it because she has been “trying to lose weight and it feels impossible.”
The drink was created by an 18-year-old from China who had recently returned to the U, and she is now working to raise $50,000 for breast cancer research.
The young woman’s goal is to sell 1 million moojos a year and to promote them around the world.
In an interview with Bloomberg News, she said the drink helps her shed a few pounds and she hopes to use it to promote weight loss in her community.
“If I am able to do it, it would be like I’m a hero,” she said.