Etiquette« Previous Entries
"In her new book "The Essentials Of Business Etiquette," Barbara Pachter (photo, left) writes about the specific skills professionals need to understand when presenting themselves in a business setting," writes Vivian Giang. "From how to introduce yourself to what to order at restaurants, these are the social rules you need to know when establishing relationships. […]
"Forget distinguishing the salad fork from the dinner fork. Today's lessons in etiquette are all about looking good on social media. And Twitter, as the microblogging platform of choice for more than 200 million users, is one of the most influential platforms," says Rebecca Hiscott (photo, left). "We've put together a comprehensive guide to Twitter etiquette […]
". . . the concept of etiquette is still essential, especially now—and particularly in business. New communication platforms, like Facebook and Linked In, have blurred the lines of appropriateness and we're all left wondering how to navigate unchartered social territory," writes Eliza Browning in a piece at Inc.com.
Dianne Gottsman (photo, left) advises, "As you set out 2014 with fresh goals and resolutions, don't overlook your social media profiles and activity. Your online presence can support or damage your professional (and social) image. Start the New Year off by paying closer attention to your social media presence."
BusinessManagementDaily.com presents a list of 14 tips on business etiquette.
"Answering a cellphone or shooting off a text message during a business lunch may do more than just give an employee a bad reputation — it could cost them a chance to move up the corporate ladder, new research suggests," writes Chad Brooks (photo, left) in a piece at FoxBusiness.com.
"Even if you dread them, meetings put you in front of coworkers and bosses who you may not work with on a regular basis. That means how you conduct yourself in them may leave a lasting impression," writes Vivian Giang (photo, left). "Is it acceptable to eat during a meeting, or check your phone? Should […]
"The purpose of a business meal is business. You are not there for the food, though you may need to eat," declares Barbara Prachter (photo, left). "Here are eight mistakes that executive diners should avoid: . . ."
"Answering a cellphone or shooting off a text message during a business lunch may do more than just give an employee a bad reputation — it could cost them a chance to move up the corporate ladder, new research suggests," warns Chad Brooks (photo, left), a BusinessNewsDaily.com contributor.
"Imagine this: Someone in the office is yelling on their phone and disrupting everyone else's concentration. This awkward and rude situation is actually pretty common in today's open offices, so make sure you're not the culprit," says Vivian Giang (photo, near left), in an article at BusinessInsider.com. "Career coach Barbara Pachter (photo, far left) outlines modern […]« Previous Entries