In an era of Casual Fridays and work-from-home colleagues, how can you maintain effective office communication in a changing business climate?
We’ll steer you through changes in business etiquette, and help you successfully navigate through the new realities of workplace conflict and office politics.
If customers, co-workers, hiring managers or your boss want to find some dirt on you, a little Google searching and social media digging will give them all they need. Make sure that they don’t find much by scrubbing your social media accounts clean.
You’ll be more efficient and productive if your efforts are focused on the right things, says leadership coach Tanveer Naseer. To streamline your workload, ask yourself these three questions.
Even the most grammar conscious people can still make mistakes, writes Sharon Reynolds for Hubspot. Here are the six expressions people still use incorrectly.
LinkedIn is already a trusted site for professional networking, but now it’s aiming to earn trust for accuracy.
If you, as a supervisor, are engaging in gossip, that’s a huge problem. After all, it’s your job to put an end to rumor mongering. If you don’t and instead choose to gossip, this is what you stand to lose.
If you want to join the ranks of the world’s most successful people, ban these thoughts.
A new survey indicates that, much like flip phones and fax machines, this tradition may be on its way out.
Write it right ... say it right ... spell it right.
Cutting-edge companies like Google and Apple are using mindfulness techniques to reduce stress and conflict and improve collaboration, communication and productivity. The idea is that when you are mindful, you think clearly and that allows you to address problems more effectively.
“Confident and assertive people don’t turn themselves off,” inspirational keynote speaker Susan Leahy taught her webinar audience last month. So how do you stay switched on?