Office Communication

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.

As unemployment continues to hover near 10%, the temptation to stretch the truth on a résumé is becoming harder for desperate job-seekers to resist. That’s why experts say job applicants are doing more “creative writing” on their résumés these days. And hiring managers need to be more vigilant. Some tips:

Why waste words? Managers who waffle or babble sink their credibility. Here are some tips to avoiding such gaffes.
How to respond on a human level when interviewing without overdoing it.
To identify fibbers, retain the details they reveal (facts, figures, their stated whereabouts). Then find out whether those details ring true.
You can make your message resonate more deeply through the use of vivid imagery.
Predictability deadens a presentation. To captivate people, surprise them using these ideas.
Thoughts on how to answer questions appropriately.
Help listeners visualize your points with these three suggestions.
A new Society for Human Resource Management survey of 2,000 HR professionals cites these as the top five competencies that senior HR leaders need to succeed today:

Two Minnesota icons have been named to Fortune magazine’s “100 Best Companies to Work For” list. Employees claim the Mayo Clinic provides the best possible care for its patients and has the same attitude toward its employees. Food conglomerate General Mills just made the list at No. 99—the magazine cited the company’s expanding infant day care program.