I recently started my first industry job as a member of a small team of data scientists at a large corporation. In daily team meetings, each team member sets a goal for the day, and if they did not achieve their goal from their previous day then the manager asks followup questions about what went wrong and sometimes offers criticism of this team member's performance -- all in the presence of the other team members. For instance, they might say to a team member that they are being unfair to the team by not making enough progress. My question is this: How unusual is this style of management for this type of position?
I understand it may be difficult to find data which would be needed to give a quantitative answer to the question. But possibly there could exist references within the business or management literature which could at least provide evidence as to whether this is or is not a commonly accepted form of management. Insights from personal experience could also help to address the question.
Edit: I am asking this question because I am considering quitting the job on account of the fact that I find this management style to be unpleasant and ineffective. It comes across to me as heavy-handed, in setting up a situation where the manager seems to be shaming team members in front of their peers, based on their performance. I would have thought that performance concerns about individual employees would be appropriately addressed on a one-on-one basis. But in weighing the option of quitting, I would like to understand how likely it is that I may encounter a similar situation with a future employer. I am also preparing to have a discussion with my manager about my concerns, and being informed about this beforehand could be useful.