Top tech chiefs blame ‘quiet quitting’ on bad leadership communication
Kildare native Caroline Dunning, a senior executive at Twitter, commented at a top tech symposium in San Francisco that quiet quitting has emerged because people are questioning the way they work
A current director at Twitter and a former director at LinkedIn have both blamed poor leadership communication for the growth of quiet quitting.
The phenomenon, which is considered by some to be a form of work to rule, has become of increasing concern to businesses in the post-pandemic world. The term is used to describe remaining in one’s workplace while not actively going above and beyond in one’s actual work.
Caroline Dunning, senior director of learning and leadership development with Twitter, told the Business Post that quiet quitting has emerged because people are questioning the way they work.