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.
Veterans ... gays ... singles ... Christians ... new employees. For years, employees with common interests or characteristics have been banding together in lunch or after-work groups—typically with their employers’ blessing and support. These so-called affinity or support groups are a natural extension of workplace diversity. Now, however, more employers are realizing the potential risks of supporting these groups ...
It may not be a knife or a gun, but a computer is often a choice weapon when an employee decides to commit a crime. Employers that do not have—or consistently enforce—a computer-use policy may face unintended liability ...
When writing an end-of-year performance review self-evaluation, it’s
not the time to be modest, nor is it a time to run for office, says
executive coach Joan Lloyd.
You're asked a question--and you should know the answer. But you don't. Rather than fumble for some semicoherent response, maintain your cool and cite these pearls.
With spring training under way, the question on every baseball fan's mind is: "Which players took steroids?"
There's a new management book called Do Chimpanzees Dream of Retirement? The author reflects on how the Western business model can undermine personal fulfillment.
Big companies are like living laboratories for small firms: Watch them closely and you can learn much from their trials and triumphs.
Three teenage students suspended for calling a teacher a pedophile on the social networking site Facebook.com have settled their lawsuits with the Three Rivers School District in Cincinnati ...
About 70 percent of American workers sit on the job. That helps explain the explosion in neck and back pain complaints among employees in recent years.
There's a difference between explaining your error and giving an excuse. Explaining means taking responsibility for it. An excuse prolongs your pain.