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.
Do you worry needlessly? Probably. Here’s an authoritative estimate of what most people worry about:
Take a lesson in clear, concise communication from Gen. Ulysses S.
Grant’s last letters to Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee.
To show the power of action, motivational speaker Jack Canfield will hold up a $100 bill during his seminars. “Who wants this $100 bill?” he’ll ask.
Start your creative juices flowing by finding a quiet place and reserving it exclusively for thinking.
Stand out from the pack of capable colleagues
John Rutter is a renowned composer and conductor based in England. Although he’s sunny in both disposition and musical inflection, he also
sets rigid requirements and usually manages to elicit a more powerful
performance than even the chorus members thought possible.
The gentle, highly paid Marshall Goldsmith says leaders “are waking up to the new reality that they can’t be SOBs and get away with it.” If you think you can improve yourself, here are Goldsmith’s four golden
rules, at a lower rate than the $17,000 per gig he usually charges:
THE LAW. The 1935 National Labor Relations Act gives employees the right to organize, bargain collectively and strike. In the 1940s, Congress
tried to correct union abuses of power by ...
Showcase your talents by putting together a desk reference manual. Done bit by bit, it can become the ultimate productivity tool. Here's how to do it.