Small businesses make the US economy tick. They create six out of every ten new jobs, and pumped about $3 trillion into the economy last year. If you’re a small business owner, you should stand tall and proud knowing this. But leading a small business isn’t always green pastures.
LinkedIn Corp. is introducing a Chinese-language website that will restrict some content to adhere to state censorship rules, expanding in a country where U.S. technology companies have clashed with the government.
LinkedIn, which just opened up its publishing platform to anyone for free, has one big strength that most of its traditional publishing competitors don’t have, and that should be keeping them awake at night — if they aren’t already
I was introduced to LinkedIn during my senior year of high school. As one of the twenty high school students selected to work as part of Microsoft’s high school apprentice program in 2013, we had the opportunity to participate in weekly trainings on everything from finding our strengths to delivering
LinkedIn Corp is attempting to become more like Facebook Inc by encouraging all members to generate a steady stream of shareable articles, a perk once available only to well-known business personalities.
Trying to keep up with all of LinkedIn’s changes, especially those that are never announced, is a difficult task. Fortunately, there are various groups of people who generously share their observations, Aha! moments, and new tricks dealing with LinkedIn. There has also been lots of LinkedIn news in the media recently. Here’s a roundup of changes, announced and otherwise, in the past couple of months.
LinkedIn is launching a Chinese-language site for the world's most populous Internet market and says it will comply with the communist government's censorship rules.
The professional networking service will compete with established Chinese-language services Tianji, owned by France's Viadeo SA, and homegrown rivals Ruolin and Dajie. LinkedIn says it has 4 million users in China but until now its service was in English.
Facebook’s acquisition of WhatsApp for $19 billion was easily the biggest story in tech last week. How big? Well, let’s just say their employees’ profiles on LinkedIn became quite popular. Turns out that a lot of us (myself included) wanted to know just who these lucky folks were,
Editor’s Note: This post is part of our Welcome To The Workforce series, which focuses on sharing advice, experience, and guidance for upcoming and recent graduates entering the workforce. When I was growing up, I didn’t pay a lot of attention to the concept of “building relationships.” In high
We believe in giving our members access to the business knowledge they need to be great at what they do. To put that simply, we are making a commitment to our members: the time you spend on LinkedIn will make you better at your job today. The valuable Influencer
I never thought I had a problem with rules. Most of the time I like rules. Until I find one that doesn’t make sense to me. Like the removal of the strings on my windbreaker. If you are someone who got your strings caught in the bus door or merry go round, I am sorry, but I miss those strings because they kept my hood on my head when it was windy.
Since LinkedIn announced it was lowering its minimum age requirement for registered users from 18 to as low as 13 in some countries, and to 14 years of age in Australia, the site has continued to grow its membership. In October last year it boasted 30 million student members.
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