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Experts believe up to 75 percent of employees could be telecommuting to work in the next 8 years. If you think they… https://t.co/sSAr8x2Ypr       |       We can all get better at taking negative feedback. https://t.co/3loqm67oe3 via @TheMuse #feedback #criticism       |       In the rush to capture the attention of #Millennials, is your company forgetting the "connected consumer"?… https://t.co/1ZRWgFzyvZ       |       This blog by our CEO asks whether you can be an effective #leader without charisma? The answer might surprise you.… https://t.co/Y7mXPvfd9c       |       It doesn't matter where you are on the corporate ladder, you should know what these #accountingandfinance terms are… https://t.co/LQ7scmKGsX

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Dan Rose

Happy, engaged employees are more productive. They’re more likely to stick around. They’re more likely to say great things about you and your company. But not all companies have budgets that include thousands of dollars designated for “happiness.”  You might not have a ping-pong table or gourmet lunches.  But, even without all those perks, you can create an environment that’s honest, fun, and flexible. Here…


Cameron Bishop

It’s a fact: Employees who are engaged in their work—who like what they’re doing, believe their work is important, are included in “big picture” decisions and feel true appreciation for their efforts—perform far more effectively than those who don’t. One of the basic tenets of humanity is the desire to be appreciated. This comes in many forms, yet the function is the same. In most…


Dan Rose

Here in the Midwest, we’re seeing stories about how widespread the flu epidemic has become. Locally, our hospitals are treating about 33 percent more cases than last year and in the first eight days of 2018, they treated 150 more cases than last year, which was one of the worst years ever. And in every newspaper article, blog, or television news segment, they remind people…


Dan Rose

Working in the business education industry is great. Even if it’s by proxy, we get to stay on the cutting edge of workplace trends and advances in the kinds of skills people need to be successful at work. But … I have a confession. I have real issues with the distinction between “soft” skills and “hard” skills. Not that I don’t think there’s a difference,…