Should you ever find yourself in the unenviable position of suing your former employer, the company can't gain "broad access" to your social media posts -- but they can peek at any communications with fellow employees or posts about your job, even if sent privately on Facebook or Twitter.
Times are tough and many people are struggling to stay optimistic given the state of the economy, the insecurity of their jobs (if they have one), the size of their mortgage and the strain that puts on relationships at home.
When the Pointy-Haired Boss says you're "not on the same page," what does he really mean? A section of career advice columnist Penelope Trunk's new book, Brazen Careerist, offers a crash course in translating officespeak.
As you start your week, you are probably looking at your calendar. And wow, look at all those meetings. How much of your time is already spoken for this week? Better yet, how much of that time is tied up in meetings that you know aren’t necessary?
Jeff*, like me, is a writer, a speaker, and the head of a consulting company. As far as I can tell, he's professional, well respected, capable, honest, and has a popular following. Someone we both know has asked us to collaborate on a project and there's clearly a mutual benefit to our working together.
It all sounds great except for one thing: I don't like Jeff.
To commemorate those lost in the September 11, 2001 attacks that occurred 11 years ago on Tuesday, many Twitter users spent the morning sharing details about where they were when they first heard the fateful news.
There are those who will only do exactly what’s expected of them, and wait for a task to be assigned before acting.
And then there are those who are always on the lookout for ways to contribute and make life easier for others. It is this second group that is more likely to make and sustain positive relationships, which are the backbone of a fulfilling personal and professional life.
A friend recently told me that he wished he could spend more time with his family. This individual was traveling 3 out of 4 weeks a month for their job. And yet when he was in town, he was working 60+ hours in the office. I told my friend that if he wanted to spend more time with his family, then he needed to make a choice.
I was at the World Trade Center when it fell. Every year I say to myself that this will be the last post I write about 9/11. And then every year I write another post. So, now I have a whole archive of posts about my story: I was so close to death, from suffocation, that I went through the acceptance process. Then I lived. Now I write about it.
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