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"Why are weaknesses and fatal flaws so hard for us to spot in ourselves?
Jeffrey Sharlach (photo, left) reports on the topic at HuffingtonPost.
"Have you ever been in a meeting with someone who was constantly playing with their phone?
"Use these money hacks to boost your savings.
Cailey Rizzo reports at TravelandLeisure.
"If you listen closely, there is a unique cry for help that can be heard within intercultural businesses everywhere.
"For most of us, language is transparent.
"Many job seekers treat cover letters as a necessary evil.
Marcel Schwantes has the questions.
"The other day at my health club I asked an employee what time the bank parking lot was available for club members' use.
"As I pointed out in the previous article about evaluating intercultural mistrust, we have double standards with regards to trust.
Amy George (photo, left) reports at BusinessInsider.
"If you really want to live the financial life of your dreams, it's time to get real.
Fox Business shares the thoughts of Korn Ferry CEO Gary Burnison (photo, left).
"When clients first meet with me to improve their ability to communicate with colleagues and clients from other cultures, clarity is not usually at the top of their wish list.
"One common issue has to do with word selection.
"Good managers, in a lot of ways, are like coaches.
"Don't let the emotional roller coaster slow your search.
"'One of the great lies of life is 'follow your passions,'" says Cuban as part of the Amazon Insights for Entrepreneurs series.
According to Liz Ryan (photo, left), "One of the biggest job-search mistakes you can make is to play it safe.
"What’s the requirement of being a good intercultural communicator?
"When you’ve been in the workforce for a long time, the idea of starting from Square One by going through the hiring process again can be daunting.
"In the previous article I had you look at unreliable criteria for deciding whether to grant or withhold trust in an intercultural context.
"I’ve been chronicling the slow demise of B&N for years now, watching the company bleed out, drop by drop, until it has become a shell of its former value.