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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Who 8850 Form Workforce

Instructions and Help about Who 8850 Form Workforce

Music. Applause. Narcissist. It sounds nasty, doesn't it? Like an open, oozing sore. Painful to experience. Social narcissism reflects our current cultural reality. Its growth is an increasing challenge to businesses worldwide. The word narcissism stems from Greek mythology, narcissus, a young hunter and an exceptionally handsome man. One day, tired from hunting and the heat, he lies by a splendid spring. As he's drinking the water, he sees his beautiful image. He falls madly in love. He refuses to drink for fear that his lovely image will disappear. In time, he wastes away, still enamored with himself. His death is marked by the growth of a single flower, a narcissus. In our unmissable world, we are surrounded by these selfish, thirsty beings. Like our parched Greek friend, they are addicted to feeling special. Admiration is everything, and if left unchecked, this cyst boils over into feelings of entitlement, blame, overeating one's abilities, lashing out at criticism, arrogance, and bullying. With very little room for empathy. You all know one. You might even be sitting beside one. You might even be one. Well, one thing we know for sure is that their numbers are increasing. A 30-year study reviewed the narcissistic and empathetic traits of college students in the 1980s. When the study began, the numbers were pretty good. 30 percent showed high traits of narcissism, with 70 percent showing traits of empathy. 30 years later, into our millennial generation, the inverse is true. They found that 70 percent of the students had high narcissistic traits, and only 30% had traits of empathy. This is not to suggest that all Millennials are narcissists, but it does tell us that the tendencies are much higher than generations that have gone before. Why do we care about that? Well, because 40 percent of our...