Part of serving your customers is communicating a consistent corporate culture. Often that is easier said than done. Learn from these examples of diverse companies who have managed to develop winning CRM cultures.
130 items found
A glance at the nightly news should convince you that workplace violence is disturbingly common. How do you know if you're at risk, and what can you do to prevent it? Take a look at this questionnaire and find out.
Effectively applied, project communication is the glue that holds your project together. Stick to it!
The Workforce Management Department Discussion Board is experiencing a disagreement between two groups: those who see discrimination and those who don't. What's going on? And who's likely to end up in court? In this second installment, we look at some legal ramifications.
As a leader in the project, you must realize that to leverage the diversity in your various teams, stakeholders and clients, you must tailor your communication methods to each group to be effective.
What you don't know about your own biases can land you in court. Even your best intentions can be rewarded with paralyzing workforce suspicion. Maybe ignorance is not bliss after all.
There are four possible styles of project management. Which particular characteristic might be more dominant than the others? In the first part of this series, we looked at two styles of project management: the Planner and the Expeditor/Coordinator, which are focused on the process and the pace, respectively. In this part, we will look at two other styles that are focused on the product and people dimensions.
Does this even matter? Project managers are considered to be front-line professionals. But the question on whether project management is a profession by itself merits further debate. Read on to find out.
Time, space, language and culture...global project management can be a communications nightmare for a variety of reasons. As we look at the challenges faced by a developer of software intensive systems as it questioned going global, some valuable lessons are unearthed.
This three-part story looks at the American workplace from the post-World War II early 1950s to the present, concluding with some assumptions about the future. In Part 2 we find out how our workplace has evolved and how workers’ expectations have changed.