* Hey Guys....Happy Monday.....Watch this guy fire his Boss -> (Click for Video Here)

...Usually, No matter how awful the boss is.... people stay put. 
It doesn't seem to matter that the boss may be literally killing them with all the unnecessary stress, some employees stay put.

It's like they are paralyzed with fear at the thought of leaving--after all...

Sure, you can't change the employment status of your boss very easily (although, it can be done), but you can certainly fire your boss by leaving.

If you're feeling stuck, here's how you can get out of a bad job into something better.

1. Make the decision-- ->Your Boss Needs to be Fired

People talk about new jobs just falling in their laps! "I was just walking down the street and this headhunter jumped out of nowhere, and I was like, why not?" That does happen on occasion, but the reality is most people who find new jobs make a conscious decision to start looking for a new job. Commit yourself.

2. Revamp that resume and that LinkedIn profile.

Turn off the updates on your LinkedIn profile so that the people you are connected with at work don't see, "Jane added 3 new skills! Jane updated her profile! Jane is clearly hunting for a new job!" Get your resume up to date and make sure it matches your LinkedIn profile. And while you're at it, make your LinkedIn profile public. I once had someone beg me to take a look at his profile so I could tell him why no recruiters were contacting him. I clicked. It was completely private. I told him that and he disappeared--I presume too embarrassed to say thanks.

3. Start talking to people.

Now, you do need to be careful so your boss doesn't find out that you're looking to leave, but you do need to speak up. While you can apply to jobs you find online, the best jobs are the hidden ones. What's a hidden job? It's one that hasn't been posted yet or, in fact, doesn't even exist until the right person appears. If you don't start talking (some like to call this networking) you won't find out about any of these hidden jobs.
Who should you talk to first? Former bosses and former co-workers. If you are awesome (and we'll assume you are), they'll jump at the chance to have you join them in whatever company they work for now. And if they don't have openings, they might well know of something you're a good fit for. Their personal recommendations will be the most helpful thing in landing you a new job.

4. Interview like you're on a date.

So many people go into job interviews just trying to impress the hiring manager, but remember, you want to move to a job that will be a better fit for you. This means you're going to have to ask questions and find out about the company and culture. If you want to be happy working 40 plus hours a week with people, you need to find out about them as well.

5. Negotiate that job offer.

If you get a job offer for $45,000 a year and you ask for $90,000, it's not a good fit. But, if you are offered $45,000 and ask for $50,000, that's a normal negotiation. If the company withdraws the offer because you negotiated, it's a horrible place to work and thank your lucky stars you found out before you quit your current job. Remember, salary isn't the only negotiable thing--vacation, schedules, training, conferences, stock options, and other things are all on the table.

6. Resign politely.

While you may be tempted to scream at your boss that you are firing him, the way business works is that you'll still need the reference--
...even if you have a new job already to go.

The proper thing to say is, "Thank you so much for the opportunities I've had here." Not, "I'm so glad to be getting out of this nightmare!"

In theory, you should report to HR how awful your boss has been, but the reality is, you can't trust that that information won't end up back with your boss and then

You lose the reference you'll need in the future,