Workplace Communication

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.

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Copycats beware

by on December 1, 1997 12:30pm
in Workplace Communication

Some career advisers recommend that you try to model yourself after your organization’s star performer.
Even if you think getting calls from executive search consultants is a nuisance, don’t dismiss them as pests.
Approach your job like you’re the CEO.
While the quality of your work product clearly plays a role in your career advancement, there’s another, less obvious element to consider: attitude.
When choosing color combinations for your next brochure or flier, choose black type on a yellow background.
Even if you’re not a professional trainer, you may have to stand in front of a group of employees on occasion and teach them a new skill.

The forgotten note

by on November 1, 1997 4:30pm
in Workplace Communication

When you meet an influential figure who can boost your career, send a handwritten letter on personal stationery.

Resign with care

by on November 1, 1997 4:30pm
in Workplace Communication

Never quit your job until you hold in your hand an official, written confirmation of a new job offer.

Adding value

by on November 1, 1997 4:30pm
in Workplace Communication

Irreplaceable managers are those who add value to the company.
One of the most subtle and overlooked obstacles to career advancement is applying the right thought process to your job.
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