Examples include, people coming in when they're sick spreading their pestilence to others because their NTJ boss came in to work a when he had the flu himself to finalize projects and he fully expects you to do the same thing, or coming to work following after his father's funeral, OR when another coworker suddenly dies of a heart attack telling his subordinates that it happened two days ago and they need to start refocusing (!!!), ignoring/unaware of the interpersonal conflicts between employees which contributes to lagging morale, not taking into consideration the mental health of employees (sometimes people just want to take a day off, no they're not sick, they just want to enjoy the weather or hang out with their kids), and a myriad of others.
When employees are asked about the direction of the business, they begin to take ownership and feel more responsible for and loyal towards their employer. Why is ownership important to people? Well, 1) they don't feel like the cog in the wheel they really are because they're been given a measure of control in the decision-making process, 2) leadership is transparent and this may assure them that no shady dealings are happening at the top, 3) sometimes people just like to vent and voice their opinions because they feel powerless over their lives. You can get fired without two weeks notice, lose your health insurance, be laid off or outsourced, strike because the union says so, so many things are out of workers control so what's so hard about soliciting feedback? Considering that most of the American workforce are SJs who value security and belonging, and another large chunk are SPs who value freedom, which having a steady income provides both of, I'm not very surprised that the NT (esp. NTJ) is meet with resistance.
Go look at Fortune's Best Companies to Work For. They're the type of businesses that provide on site day care or don't start threatening a woman that she's going to lose her job if she wants to stay with her newborn for more than 12 weeks, let's employees chose their health insurance provides, has flex work schedules or telecommuting, gives employees at least two weeks vacation each year including holidays, frequent company outings (picnics, luncheons, games, etc.), salary increases or bonuses, have tuition reimbursement if employees want to increase their skill sets, encourages room for growth, employees don't feel like they'll be fired at the drop of a hat, and basically taking into consideration THE HUMAN ELEMENT. It's possible for a business to actually be productive, make profit, and run efficiently and still treat their employees with respect and not as batteries.
From Fortune magazine:
Fourteen companies on this year's list pay 100% of their employees' health-care premiums.
Almost one-third of the Best Companies (33) offer an onsite child-care center. Here are the 5 with the least expensive, average monthly rates
The top 10 Best Companies where employees feel "encouraged to balance their work and personal life."
Of the 79 Best Companies that allow employees to telecommute or work at home at least 20% of the time, these five have the highest percentage of telecommuters.
25 companies on this year's list offer fully paid sabbaticals.
These seven companies found unusual ways to keep their workers happy. Yes, we're jealous.