Powerful people who engaged in abusive behavior directed at employees paid the price later with lowered well-being.
Victims of workplace bullying often become stressed and anxious, making them easy targets for additional abuse.
New evidence suggests that thinking about money may help buffer against the emotional toll of ostracism and social exclusion at work.
While low performers are typically the targets of bullying from co-workers, research suggests that people tagged as aces are also victimized in more discrete ways.
Supervisors often resort to bullying to compensate for their own feelings of incompetence. But studies show that bosses lower their aggression when they feel appreciated.
A new study links workplace bullying to negative health outcomes for employees, including increases in long-term sick leave and prescriptions for antidepressants.
Learn what researchers have discovered about the factors that lead to bullying and the long-term consequences it can have.