Business Communication Today, 15th Ed.
Chapter 1. Professional Communication in a Digital, Social, Mobile World
"Just two and a half years ago, Joshua Rinaldi (photo, left) would shake while giving a speech," writes Richard Feloni.
"Learn how to design content for mobile devices.
According to Geoffrey James, "The winner in every business competition is always whoever communicates the most clearly.
"How can one start the day so energetically, work constantly, and still get so little done?
"Fresh out of college, my first job was doing marketing research for McGraw Hill in New York City.
"To find out how to give an excellent presentation, we turned to one of the best public speakers in the world, Sri Lankan human resources consultant Dananjaya Hettiarachchi, recently crowned the World Champion of Public Speaking by Toastmasters International," writes Richard Feloni in a piece at BusinessInsider.
"Learn how to optimize content for mobile devices.
Jeff Haden presents each tip and a link to the appropriate TED talk including one by Malcolm Gladwell.
"One of the most underrated features of Word 2013 is its ability to run apps," writes Brien Posey (photo, left).
"Here is one of the most common business inquiries I receive: 'I am about to launch a (business/book/seminar) and want to use Twitter to do it,'" says Mark W.
"If you want to be more productive, don't start by taking on new habits and routines," says Bill Murphy Jr.
"It's difficult, but certainly not impossible, to gracefully exit a conversation without hurting the other person's feelings," says Maggie Zhang.
"The savviest companies figured out long ago that a creative and colorful environment can make employees feel more energized and inspired at work," writes Maggie Zhang of BusinessInsider.
"Sir Tim Berners-Lee invented the World Wide Web 25 years ago.
Here is a Justin Gmoser video on the topic.
Richard Feloni features the work of Julian Treasure (photo, left) on the topic.
"The devil is in the details.
Take a look at Shalene Gupta's and Jake Turtel's treatment of the topic in a piece at Fortune.
"Increasing reading speed is a process of controlling fine motor movement -- period," declares Tim Ferriss (photo, left), author of The 4-Hour Work Week.
Robinson Meyer (photo, left) discusses the advantage of taking notes by hand.
"Loose lips sink relationships.