TED’s Jessica Gross has updated the 100 most useful resources you should have at your fingertips, originally compiled by Julius Wiedemann in 2007 and still one of the blog’s most popular talks.
If you love using Pinterest for fun, also consider using it to boost your career, writes FlexJobs’ Brie Weiler Reynolds. She offers four organizations to follow for career advice.
Audio transcription is tedious. Listening, typing furiously, rewinding, toggling back and forth between audio and word-processing: it’s endless and inefficient. An application called oTranscribe aims to change that, and seems to be doing a great job, John Paul Titlow writes.
In today’s fast-paced business world, getting information and being prepared can be the determining factor in many business decisions. Being prepared means more than reviewing information; it means being flexible and having access to more information and options than ever before. Here are three ways your mobile device helps you get ahead in business.
Do you wonder if your marketing campaign would stand up to scrutiny? Connect with these valuable information resources to find out.
Google Maps underwent a major redesign last year, getting a new look and new features that are worth taking for a test drive. Consider taking advantage of these four Google Maps improvements touted by Sara Roncero-Menendez at Mashable.
Technology gets some criticism as a time suck, but there are lots of tools out there to help you get more done in less time. Consider trying some of these suggested by TJ McCue, Small Business Trends.
If you’re drowning in a sea of business cards, Alex Cavoulacos suggests going digital with CardMunch, a free application that turns business cards into iPhone address-book contacts.
Some employers are turning to technology companies such as Retrofit to help employees shed pounds and kick unhealthy habits, Lora Kolodny writes in The Wall Street Journal.
To honor your support staff during Administrative Professionals Week (April 20-26), share this handy tool, which, as of year-end, had diverted more than a billion junk emails.