Career Management

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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Anyone can face insecurity or problems at work. Richard Moy writes at The Muse that admitting your insecurities can be healthy. He cites three lessons that boost confidence.
When it comes to communicating with your boss, there are quite a few things you should never say. Cursing, recounting your late-night shenanigans and whining over nothing top the list. However, surprisingly, the No. 1 phrase you should never utter is...
When you must learn something quickly—whether it’s when you join a team, take on an assignment or you must brief your boss on an unfamiliar topic—follow this advice.
Mistakes happen. Everyone makes them, but what do you do when you royally screw up and put your team, your organization or your job at risk? Follow this advice.
Being aware of others’ feelings (emotional intelligence, or E.Q.) can help to improve work interactions. Melissa Moore, writing at Time’s Motto, offers these tips to stay aware of co-workers’ personality styles and make meaningful connections.
Robby Berthume, CEO of Bull & Beard, offers tips on how to combine work and travel without ruining your vacation.
Work sometimes requires decisions on either figuring something out by yourself or asking for help. Claire Autruong, writing at The Muse, offers a list of situations to help you decide.
When trying to move up in your company, remember your abilities are not the only thing that get you promoted—respect from your peers and boss play a major part as well. Sam Becker, writing at CheatSheet, says gaining respect can start with simple changes to your behavior.
Bad first impressions are hard to shake. Getting off on the wrong foot with a co-worker or a boss means it could take a while before they see you the way you want to be seen. Dorie Clark, writing in the Harvard Business Review, suggests ways to overcome a bad impression and change others’ perceptions of you.
Top marketing consultant, Yaro Starak, figured out a unique way to attack his fear of public speaking.
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