Communication in business requires the understanding of different communication styles, and the ability to break down communication barriers.
In business communication, effective communication requires a sort of “office communication toolkit” – the kind of resource Business Management Daily provides.
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When writing dates in emails and important documents, pay attention to where you put your commas, how you start a sentence and how you abbreviate things.
When something goes wrong, or a co-worker or employee is spinning out, you may say, “Relax,” to try to calm people down. Here are three reasons not to use the word.
In a highly publicized lawsuit, digital files of employee chats were used as evidence in a trial where a jury awarded wrestler Hulk Hogan more than $100 million from Gawker. Is your company safe?
Every enterprise has its official communication channels, and then its informal one — the grapevine. How you manage your company's grapevine could shape your impact as a communicator.
Communication only happens if you are available. But, how do you manage an open-door policy?
When starting at a new company, or even making beneficial changes at an older business, building relationships is just as important as your other tasks.
Email remains the primary place where business communication regularly goes haywire. Are you part of the problem?
A single uncooperative person can throw a whole team out of synch, particularly when you're facing rapidly changing demands and opportunities.
Q. I have a co-worker who’s driving me crazy. He taunts me about my fast and accurate work (he’s error-prone), and he thinks I’m a “goody two-shoes.” I’ve tried to talk to him but he’s never going to let up. I guess I should talk to my supervisor, right?
The little things we say—or don’t say—can make a big difference in employee morale and productivity.