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.
Perhaps unsurprisingly, a Pew Research Center survey found that the career-oriented social media platform skews older than such rivals as Facebook, Instagram, Pinterest and Twitter. But age isn’t all that marks LinkedIn as a different kind of online territory.
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.
You can bet your customers, coworkers, recruiters and other contacts are checking out your LinkedIn profile. If you are making these mistakes, you could be giving them the wrong impression about your professionalism and skills.
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.
Doris Hart won three Wimbledon titles on one day in 1951: singles, women’s doubles and mixed doubles. But her greatest feat may have been competing in tennis at all.
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.
This push to properly prioritize work in relation to lifestyle features the kind of faddish thinking that can lead gifted people down the wrong path, says talent expert Brian Mohr.
Organize your smartphone apps in one fell swoop ... Create a positive impression with voice mail ... Make a not-to-do list.
Whenever groups of people work closely together, conflict is sure to arise. However, there are ways to negotiate peacefully and calmly to ensure both sides are heard, writes blogger Tim Schurrer, who suggests adhering to the 3 A’s of conflict negotiation.
Write it right ... say it right ... spell it right.