Centerpiece

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Dave Kerpen, a student of all things likeable and author of Likeable Leadership, posts a batch of tips from top managers and CEOs on what you should never say, including these “Office Space”-worthy gems.
Poorly written notes from a meeting may result in confusion over who is supposed to do what moving forward. To keep assignments clear and concise, follow these tips.
At some point, every leader commits a highly visible blunder. Your reputation, however, hinges on your next step. It’s best to face your employees and take responsibility.
Inaccurate or incomplete job descriptions can create costly legal risks. Here are eight questions managers should ask themselves when drafting a job description.
In business, trust can make you a better worker, a better manager and more valuable to your customers. Here are tips to help you build trust.
Unsure how to interpret someone’s be­­havior? Beware of assuming the worst. Would-be leaders can waste time and energy by drawing the wrong conclusion from, say, someone's stony silence or edgy tone of voice.
Just having a basic informational website doesn’t cut it anymore. No matter your industry or company size, it’s crucial to make it as easy as possible for connected consumers to interact with your business.
Using a few tech tools can make your meeting and your note-taking go a lot smoother. Christopher Null at PC World offers three suggestions to get the job done easier.
When you donate money to a qualified charity at the end of the year, you can generally deduct the entire contribution. Just be sure to stick to the letter of the law, particularly all the recordkeeping requirements.
While lawsuits may be practically inevitable in today’s litigious society, losing them is not. Ten rules to follow:
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