Successful career development is more than doing a good job. Dressing for success, business writing skills, career networking – all are vitally important.
Business Management Daily’s succinct, workplace-tested career advice is designed to help you position yourself to succeed in your chosen field.
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Check out these startling statistics from ThinkingPhones’ report “The Constantly-Connected Employee: Does the Workday Ever Really End?”
When Karen Kaplan first started at Hill Holliday as a receptionist, she was just looking for a job to save money. But then the president of the company, Jack Connors, told her she was the face and voice of Hill Holliday ...
Don’t sweat a little pessimism at work ... Book just about anything using the Twitter app ... Team up to beat stress.
Everyone makes mistakes on the job, but are there some you can't recover from?
Company-provided training sessions and more consistent, reliable feedback can make employees more engaged and satisfied with their jobs, writes Hannah Morgan for U.S. News & World Report.
Building a network of people you can reach out to for advice, vendor recommendations, job candidate referrals and more can make your life much easier. However, if you are an introvert, the thought of connecting with strangers can seem anything but easy. Follow this advice for networking at industry events.
Whether they’re a screamer, a blamer, a nit-picking perfectionist, an over- or under-delegator, or just a plain old bully, bad bosses are as common as the jobs they supervise. Here's how to stay sane and get ahead.
Don’t let a bad morning commute or rude comment from a co-worker affect your attitude for the entire day. Follow this advice to get back on track.
While it’s completely normal to feel some level of nervousness before and during a job interview, there are several ways to ease our anguished psyches.
When you think of a well-oiled, smooth-running office, organization and a strict adherence to procedures come to mind. Such traits give the workplace stability, a sense of direction and a rudder. But according to Sue Shellenbarger, writing in The Wall Street Journal, an uncompromising rigidity in organization creates a double-edged sword.