John T. Meyer of web-design company Lemonly explains how to not let yourself get 'ASAP'd' by bosses, co-workers or clients.
Punctuation and other markers -- emoticons, slang and the like -- serve as stand-ins for facial expression and vocal intonation.
When the rules of open-office etiquette are observed, camaraderie, communication and collaboration will ensue.
If people don't want to read your e-prose, it's time to work harder at making it more interesting.
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If the harshest thing you have to say about someone is partly true, say the other part.
Email is a reflection of our personal brand. Why, then, do so many people fail to proofread what they wrote, regretfully send out angry messages and disregard basic etiquette?
Sometimes saying nothing speaks volumes.
You don't mean to be rude anywhere but, when doing business internationally, you need to understand that what's polite in one society might shock you host in another.
You're on your phone too much if you only notice the people with you when you take you eyes from the screen.
Is this generation really as bad as the media makes them out to be? For sure, and not really.
Fallon Ryan talks with Entrepreneur Network Partner C1 Revolution about how she went from sales and marketing intern to accomplishing some of the most high-profile exposure she could imagine for the company.
Soft skills are desired traits from team members and employees, yet they are also cited in becoming a scarce skill set.
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For $3.50 a note, Bond's robot arm will sign, seal and deliver your gratitude.
Business can take you anywhere in this interconnected world but wherever you go, people think well of people who are polite.
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© 2017 Entrepreneur Media, Inc.