How to handle the behaviour of people in management as I'm leaving?

I resigned 2 weeks ago.

First, my manager left. I picked up 50% of his duties, while other 30% was picked up by the CEO. There's 20% they tried pushing on me that got dropped.

When I resigned, the CEO wasn't too shocked, and even said that he expected it. Not to mention that they didn't review my salary nor my job description for 1.5 years, so yeah, it was expected.

Anyways, now they're scheduling calls with me and my coworkers to discuss how to move forward. Then, they cancel them, then reschedule some, then leave me out of them. The other members of the management are pushing my colleagues to create a ton of tasks for me, instead of 1-2 bigger ones, so that they can track my performance. Just to give you some background, I work in marketing. When I joined, they had 200K visitors on their website per year. Today they have 2M. The results I've had are obvious, but besides my former manager, none of them have any experience or basic knowledge of marketing.

My colleagues are all bummed, some of them message me multiple times a day to complain, others have begged me not to mention them to the management, or not to mention what I've been working on, since they don't want to do the work that I did. It's a super small company, so we have a huge scope of things we work on.

I have no idea why I even agreed to stay a bit longer so that the handover is done well. I have no idea whether I should address their behavior or simply accept that I've been working with immature management for too long. Should I just push through, or speak up? I really feel disrespected and my colleagues aren't helping as well.

Complete your duties and move on. You don’t owe them anything, and in my opinion there’s no point in going the extra mile for them. I’d focus my energy on the next thing
Thank you!
Sounds like they are scrambling and disorganised... and it's no longer your problem. Do what you got to do to the end without burning bridges and then leave.
As the Penguins of Madagascar said Smile and wave. Do what you agreed, nothing more and not for a minute longer. Boundaries.
You're right. In the meantime... Kowalski! Progress report!
Never stay a minute longer than necessary. And never let people know a minute longer than necessary. When I quit one of my jobs, I gave two weeks required notice to HR and told my colleagues two days before. One of my colleagues informed everyone on the day of their departure.
Well, I would have left earlier if I could have. I start the new job in January, and I do have loans and bills to pay, so... I agreed to stay a week longer than needed.
If you only need to get through one more week, I don't think it even matters WHAT you do :) Good luck surviving the final days.
Hi there, @katrina178! It’s completely normal to get frustrated when dealing with difficult work environments. I suggest doing a calming meditation to help you regain your composure ( Additionally, I'm linking a quick video with some more guidance –, I’m Rachel. If you want to discuss further, check my profile to book a call to dive deeper into your goals/challenges.
If you were continuing to work there, I would advise you to address it. But at this point, you don't stand to gain anything by speaking up. In the future a former colleague in ops or finance or any department might think of you when a marketing job pops up at the future company they work for. If you've been generous during this period, they might think well of you and may recommend you. This happens a LOT! Since it is only a matter of days, pitch in with a smile, but set boundaries once you're not employed there anymore.