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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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Always opt for clear, concise language that everyone can understand—and quit using these words and phrases.
When employees “pull rank” on other employees, the effects can be devastating.
If a co-worker’s perfume, cologne or other strong scent is wreaking havoc on your allergies, asthma or gag reflex, don’t suffer in silence.
If you want to prove to your boss, co-workers and customers that you are confident and capable, don’t commit these actions that scream “I’m insecure!”
Follow these five steps to take the sting out of a co-worker’s insult.
“Who’s” and “whose” are homonyms, meaning they sound the same but have different meanings. Alice Underwood, writing at Grammarly, lays out the basics to help you remember the correct form to use in different contexts.
While you should be wary of mistake-riddled résumés, you may want to overlook the occasional typo or grammar issue.
Put bluntly, it’s not just a man’s world, but our language does not necessarily reflect that.
Rebecca Newton, writing at Forbes, offers tips to overcome your nervousness and regain your confidence.
The five-hour rule, a strategy touted by Benjamin Franklin, calls for setting aside one hour each weekday to focus on deliberate learning. You can use this as a tool to be more successful in the long term.
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