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.
You can keep from angering others, hurting their feelings or drawing a defensive action from them simply by watching how you respond. Keep situations from escalating by using these phrases during heated moments.
Organizations thrive on the open sharing of ideas and information. In the modern age, the easiest way to implement open sharing techniques is through software tools, writes entrepreneur Amy Rees Anderson. She suggests using technology to create these at your company.
For those craving a buzzword fix because it’s been more than two weeks since a new one shimmered into being on a PowerPoint slide, help yourself to these emergency rations.
Delivering bad news to people is hard, especially when you don’t agree with what you have to say, writes Amy Gallo for Harvard Business Review. It’s natural to feel conflicted, but you have to learn how to navigate that tension if you want to rise through the ranks. Here are some tips to help you.
Being an effective admin requires stellar communication skills. By paying attention to language and words that could undermine your reputation, you build influential relationships, writes Lolly Daskal, president and CEO of Lead From Within. Here are five phrases to avoid.
The experts told you to start marketing through social media, and you did. But are you effectively using it to empower your brand? Ask yourself these questions.
Communication in the workplace affects productivity and engagement. When teams communicate well and demonstrate their ideas, they maintain a steady work flow and make decisions efficiently, writes Deidre Paknad, CEO of Workboard, Inc.
Write it right ... say it right ... spell it right.
Rather than using the 15 minutes before your presentation to stress and fret, follow these tips to prepare mentally.
Humor can be a positive force if it’s used to entertain, provide optimism in the face of adversity or relieve tension, writes Manfred Kets de Vries, INSEAD distinguished professor of leadership development and organizational change. But if humor comes from a place of ridicule or malicious intent, it can quickly become hurtful.