Business Communication Today, 14th Ed.
Chapter 2. Collaboration, Interpersonal Communication, and Business Etiquette
"Videos and photos are more likely to get clicked and shared on social media.
"This article takes a look at the rise of visual content - and why 2014 will be the year of visuals.
Dylan Love covers the topic.
"If you want to spice things up in the board room, try this prank: hide all the chairs," declares Anna Almendrala (photo, left) in a piece at HuffingtonPost.
Sherwood Fleming covers Microsoft's Skype Translator.
According to Tim Brown, CEO at IDEO, "Few people have helped as many people find the right job as Dick Bolles (photo, left).
"If you want to be more productive, don't start by taking on new habits and routines," says Bill Murphy Jr.
"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.
Tim Brown, CEO at IDEO, has some advice on becoming a more creative listener.
According to Joseph Terach (photo, left), " .
Take a look at a "Day in the Life of" Morgan, a communications employee at JetBlue.
Maggie Zhang reports on the ideas of Leil Lowndes contained in her book - How to Talk to Anyone.
Jacquelyn Smith writes, "Here are 15 words and phrases that may hurt more than they'll help in a salary negotiation: .
According to Aaron Taube, "To make sure you and your future employer get off on the right foot, it's important to avoid meaningless buzzwords like "strategic" that make it look as if you haven't put a lot of thought into your profile.
Richard Feloni features the work of Julian Treasure (photo, left) on the topic.
"The devil is in the details.
"We’ve been compiling a list of top presentation resources that will help you become a master presenter.
"With the thousands of educational apps vying for the attention of busy teachers, it can be hard to sift for the gold," says Katrina Schwartz in a post at KQED.
Richard Byrne (photo, left), founder of FreeTech4Teachers.
Richard Feloni and Mike Nudelman, with BusinessInsider.
According to Jacqueline Smith (photo, left), "Hiring managers use the interview to gauge your fit for the job, your creativity, your ability to think on your feet, your emotional intelligence, and your attitude — so it's important to remember that it's not just what you say that counts, it's also how you say it.
Take a look at Shalene Gupta's and Jake Turtel's treatment of the topic in a piece at Fortune.
Debra Benton (photo, left) covers the topic featured at PersonalBrandingBlog.