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"Do you have a manager who sends cryptic, one-sentence emails that send you into a panic?
"As most companies grow from the small startup phase, they inherently begin to lean on a smaller group of leaders to drive the company in the same direction.
Laura Vanderkam reports on the topic.
"I love reading about the world’s greatest innovators.
"I’ve been doing a lot of presenting recently, and I have no problem admitting that it’s tough.
"Most of us know the standard work communication “don’ts”: Don’t swear, don’t tell racist or sexist jokes, don’t lie, don’t send the whole office an email meant for your best friend.
According to Charles Galda, CIO of Technology Centers and Services at GE Capital, "Ultimately, every business is focused on delivering value and driving growth, so the most important thing you can do in an interview is show how you can contribute to those goals.
Jo Eismont covers the topic at TheMuse.
"Do you feel uncomfortable asking for more?
"Successful businesses are often built on good people, so finding and choosing the good ones will determine your success more than anything else you do.
"If you are about to walk down some new, perhaps unpaved roads on your career journey only one thing is certain: uncertainty.
"Workers are constantly on-the-go and, as such, mobility has become a key factor affecting today’s workplace.
Jessica Stillman shares a suggestion from author Gretchen Rubin (photo, left).
"In partnership with Statista.
"While we can't always predict it, experts have identified some factors that are likely to contribute to burnout: .
According to Chad Brooks (photo, left), "Gone are the days when most college students longed for jobs they were passionate about.
"It was the kind of email that makes your shoulders clench up tight, right by your ears," begins Alexandra Franzen (photo, left) in a piece at TheMuse.
"This infographic provides step-by-step interview tips for both the interviewee and the interviewer.
"You work with them, you live with them, heck, in many cases you love them, but the people closest to us can still cause a lot of problems," writes Eric Barker, owner of Barking Up the Wrong Tree.
Is it "first-come, first-serve," or "first-come, first-served?