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.
Everyone could use some grammar help now and then—and a host of new apps are ready to lend a hand, says New York Times tech reporter Kit Eaton.
Here's your monthly language tuneup.
10 rules for presenting yourself with perfection.
Many writers develop their own quirks and styles over time, and it’s possible to identify their writing just by the words and phrases they use. One common style quirk is using prepositions too much, especially the word “of,” says Grammar Girl blogger Mignon Fogarty. “Overusing it can make your writing sound passive and fussy.”
How many emails do you send and receive each day? Probably so many you’ve developed bad habits and reflexes you don’t even think about anymore.
Once you’ve learned all the basic rules of English grammar, you’ll find there are almost as many exceptions. Grammarly Director of Communications Allison VanNest explains some words that act in ways you might not expect.
If you recognize any of the following signs, your overly talkative nature could be hurting your work relationships and your career.
You may not be exactly the strong communicator you think you are. That’s the conclusion from an analysis of 40 CEOs whose videotaped interviews yielded wide discrepancies between how they think they come across and how they really do.
When you have extremely urgent information to share, ensure that your listeners understand your message and can respond accordingly. Use these tips to convey a clear message when it matters most.
At one point during his webinar on proofreading and editing, Fred asked attendees to quickly read nine sentences to see if they could pin down what was wrong with them. Surely you can spot all the errors, right? Let's find out.