Thinking about your salary objectively may be hard, but it’s worth it, writes Karen Cates of Northwestern University’s Kellogg School of Management. She offers tips on how to approach your decision.
The quest for happiness can be elusive, but tech companies are seeking to provide users with mind-body solutions to make it easier. Life coach Allison Stadd shares some top mind-body applications you might want to try.
Public speaking can be a great way to boost your career. Deborah Jacobs combines her own expertise with that of lawyer Conrad Teitell to offer six tips for giving a great presentation.
Certified life and career coach Dorothy Tannahill-Moran cites some common networking myths that may be further intimidating introverts.
“Creative,” “smart” and “determined” are great traits, but leadership and entrepreneurship writer Bill Murphy Jr. explains why people described as “resourceful” do so well.
In today’s open offices where communication is more casual, it feels like everyone is on equal footing and working for a meritocracy. But that’s wrong, says Jeffrey Pfeffer, an organizational behavior professor at Stanford University. Power structures haven’t changed much over time. Pfeffer offers three theories of why workplace hierarchies are still going strong.
Chances are you’re looking to grow at work and earn a promotion. You may also be wondering what you can do to increase the chances you’ll be able to advance in your career. MonsterWorking’s Hannah Hamilton spoke to career experts who offered the following five tips.
To make meetings productive, John Brandon suggests keeping these four statements out of the conversation.
Fast Company’s Evie Nagy interviewed two rock bands, Wild Party and Protomartyr, to find out how they were able to perform a combined total of 23 shows at this spring’s South by Southwest music festival. The bands shared their advice on showing up prepared, which can apply to project-management scenarios on the road or in your office.
Bloggers and English language experts Patricia O’Conner and Stewart Kellerman checked with eight standard dictionaries and found no restriction on the usage of “diversity” beyond race or gender.