Posts Tagged Communication
Our #Nextchat special guest this week is author, executive coach, and SHRM18 speaker- Stacey Hanke. Today's topic is “Communicating with Influence.” Stacey discusses the importance of seeing yourself through the eyes and ears of your listeners, and how we can build credibility and trust through both their verbal and nonverbal communication skills. For more on this and each week's #Nextchat visit blog.shrm.org.
On April 4, @shrmnextchat chatted with #SHRM18 speaker Stacey Hanke (@StaceyHankeInc) about Leadership Redefined - Communicating with Influence.
There was a time when it was quite common for individuals to find their spouses (or partners) in the workplace. Indeed, this still happens today, although perhaps less so.
Do you lift people up or hold them down?
Based on research, Christine Porath shares the costs of incivility and how civility pays. She explains how incivility is a bug—it’s contagious and we become carriers of it just by being around it. Christine reveals the true power of civility and how our little actions matter.
On February 14, 2018, the world witnessed a tragedy that has become all too familiar, another school shooting. On a day that was supposed to be about love and peace, turned dark and cold for so many.
Is the experience at your workplace falling short of employee expectations? Do your employees feel they are treated as trusted partners, or are you sending a different message?
I remember in early days of my career, back in the late 90’s, I was trained to be mindful of business conversations in public. Working at a Big 5 public accounting firm, we were told that it is best not to speak about business in public. There were also guidelines given:
On February 14, @shrmnextchat chatted with Ben Eubanks @BenEubanks about the Building Blocks of a Great HR Function.
In case you missed this amazing chat filled with great advice from HR professionals, you can read all the tweets here.
Great HR doesn’t happen by accident. It is a journey, a work in progress, and is always evolving. At the base of every successful HR function are the philosophical building blocks that support its work and that make up the bedrock of a great organization. A healthy HR function is an essential component of a healthy and thriving workplace.
On January 24, @shrmnextchat chatted with special guests from the SHRM Research Department—Evren Esen @SHRMEvrenEsen, director workforce analytics, and Michael Sarette @SHRMMikeSarette, researcher at SHRM, about Organizational Change.
If you missed this informative chat, you can see the tweets here:
Rapid development of new business technologies and breakthrough innovations have become the new normal for organizations in the 21st century. Businesses are now more frequently encountering shifts in the global economy, changes to customer populations and fierce competition from an increasingly crowded marketplace and, when change is encountered, organizations and their employees are impacted in positive and negative ways.
Rapid development of new business technologies and breakthrough innovations have become the new normal for organizations in the 21st century. Businesses today encounter frequent shifts in the global economy, rapid changes to customer populations and fierce competition in an increasingly crowded marketplace. Change affects organizations and their employees both positively and negatively.
Yes, that’s a reference to I Love Lucy, so let me explain—Damn! There I go again, explaining instead of simply saying what I mean. Do you increasingly find yourself in that scenario? I do, especially in workplace discussions that make me want to pull my hair out (and I’m bald!).