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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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When he was a student at West Point, William Tecumseh Sherman’s peers regarded him as an excellent cook, particularly for the bread-and-potato hash that he whipped up using the fireplace in his room.
Already well-known in the early days of the Civil War, James A. Garfield received orders to report to Washington, D.C., and resume his military duties after a serious illness.
Widen your circle of potential new contacts by treating cold callers cordially.
Get the best from each person in meetings by pointing out when someone comes up with a great idea
Ask participants to come to the meeting with five productivity solutions or two customer-related problems.
We realize that you can’t be a leader “on the rise” forever. But coasting once you hit your apex only ensures a swift decline.
Dubbed the “Empire Builder,” James Hill laid more than 6,000 miles of railroad in his lifetime.
Just after Richard Nixon won reelection in 1972, he asked his ambassador to the United Nations to become chairman of the Republican National Committee.
Even if you’re a sympathetic leader, chances are people don’t tell you about all the important problems they face on the job.
When Microsoft executive John Wood went hiking in Nepal in 1998, he didn’t figure on stumbling across a school that owned only four books locked away in a cabinet like icons.
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