Internal communicators, my dear friends, we need you now more than ever to lead the discussion on the importance of your employees staying mentally and physically resilient.
We find our mentors in different stages of our lives. It typically starts with a challenge at work or in our careers. Whether we’re seeking advice or sharing our own experience with a young professional through successes and failures, it’s a two-way relationship. If a mentor is willing to give time, come prepared with your goals, obstacles and questions to make great use of that time.
I’m urging people to rethink the practice of “unwritten” rules when managing people. Turn those unwritten rules into ones that are honest and transparent.
The recent demise of a world-famous British military veteran reminds us that our four most valuable possessions each of us owns do not include fame or fortune.
If you’re like me and still working from home, now is a great time to clean out your work bag and stock it up.
The more urgent we treat our work, the less inclusive and collaborative it becomes. In order to respect this truth, and for the sake of my mental health, I am setting honest boundaries to combat urgency.
As someone who has entered many awards competitions and judged many, many more, I can tell you that there are five good reasons you should make an effort to enter you work for a Silver Anvil.
Communicators today can learn some valuable lessons from Churchill.
What our members are listening to: Women at Work podcast from HBR