Professional office etiquette isn’t as simple as it once was. Now there’s email etiquette, office meeting etiquette, and more.
Business Management Daily’s business etiquette tips will help you main professional etiquette at all times. Our office etiquette tips will help you put your best foot forward.
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While smartphones may have changed the way many managers communicate, technology is no excuse for abandoning old-fashioned good manners.
Incivility—being disrespectful, unprofessional or just plain rude—is an epidemic in many workplaces today, Joyce E.A. Russell writes for The Washington Post. And it’s a problem for businesses, customers and employees.
Research has begun about social media in the workplace with mixed findings. For you, the question is: Should I “friend” my employees on Facebook?
The first week at a new job can be stressful. There are so many new people to meet, passwords to memorize and new software systems to learn. How can you make that onboarding process more welcoming?
At many organizations, it’s common practice to celebrate co-workers’ achievements with a drink after work or to band together for volunteer projects. But is it fair to penalize people who don’t want to participate in these after-hours activities?
A solid majority of employers say they’d think less of workers who swear regularly, and almost as many say they’d be less likely to promote a potty mouth.
Work isn’t a popularity contest, but most of us want to be around people on the job that we like—and who like us back. Experts warn that many of us may be inadvertently undermining those relationships. Some of the most common offenders:
Most admins would probably agree that saying a friendly “hello” or “good morning” to co-workers and bosses is good office etiquette. So what do you do when your greetings fall on deaf ears?
Sometimes, when people comment on your clothing, they may be trying to give you a hint that what you’re wearing isn’t appropriate for the office, writes fashion blogger Kat Griffin.
Letitia Baldrige, author and formal social secretary and chief of staff to First Lady Jackie Kennedy, offers her advice on remaining gracious in a world that sometimes forgets its manners: