Training and Development Literature Review
According to Casse and Banahan (2007), the different approaches to training and development need to be explored. It has come to their attention by their own preferred model and through experience with large Organisations. The current traditional training continuously facing the challenges in the selection of the employees, in maintaining the uncertainty related to the purpose and in introducing new tactics for the environment of work and by recognizing this, they advising on all the problems, which reiterates the requirement for flexible approach.
Usually the managers have the choice to select the best training and development programme for their staff but they always have to bear in mind that to increase their …show more content…
(Connor et al., 2003) have questioned that changes have gone far enough and employers have not responded to the realities of higher trainings in their talent management strategies (Brown and Hesketh, 2004). Hayman and Lorman (2004) debates in due course that the recent years development have not only grown in popularity but have demonstrably more accelerated career progression rather direct developments. While some other indicates that, they do not necessarily result in satisfied theories (Mc Dermott et al., 2006) or command long term and achievable organisational goals. (Cappelli, 2001), but many were dissatisfied that such theories can express themselves effectively (Archer and Davidson, 2008).
The meaning of a Manager in organisation, according to research (e.g. Collinson, 2003; Thomas and Linstead, 2002; Watson, 2001), is not a simple to describe. To be honest many researchers question the definitive state of “managerial being” at all, and characterized by a constant state of fluidity. Which will be based on permanence and stability (Alvesson and Willmott, 2002), In short,