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.
Even though speed reading can lower your comprehension, it can be extremely helpful for getting what you need from certain documents, Thorin Klosowski writes. Chrome offers a mobile extension called Spreed that can help you get through a text in record time.
The chances are very good that you’re missing the whole picture of the colleagues who are causing you to gnaw on your stapler. Ask yourself these questions before you launch your next hissy fit.
What message are you sending to others when you minimize your job to the point where you believe you don’t need a business card?
Lois Frankel, author of Nice Girls Still Don’t Get The Corner Office, shares the most common mistakes women make that prevent them from keeping their careers on track.
Turn your workplace into a gym ... Use a decision journal to figure out what works and what doesn’t ... Math explains why you should always buy the bigger pizza.
Some words of wisdom from Daniel Burnham, Chicago’s city planner and architect of the 1893 World’s Fair.
A recent Staples survey revealed the majority of administrative professionals (61% vs. 18%) say they are happier than their bosses. What else did the survey say?
Within three minutes, Julie Patel sensed something was wrong. She had just launched into her presentation to a group of senior executives at Elan Pharmaceuticals when she detected a drop in their attentiveness level ...
Being part of a team of equals doesn’t mean individual members lack accountability to each other, VerticalResponse CEO Janine Popick writes. Popick offers these tips to help you get results from co-workers when you’re responsible for a shared outcome.
First impressions are important, but still may leave you fairly forgettable in the eyes of your new contact. To cement a good first impression, you need a great second impression, Geoffrey James writes. He explains how in five simple steps.