Brand identity is crucial to the success of any small business. However, it doesn’t serve a small business to develop a brand identity and then blindly hold onto it for dear life.
More than giving a financial contribution, executive experience and expertise, when applied to a nonprofit board or leadership committee, can make an incredible impact. Here are four tips to lending your expertise.
Consumers are growing increasingly distrustful of marketing rhetoric, promises and boasts. This means it’s time for a fresh take on old tactics. Marketers can take a lesson from musician Ella Fitzgerald on how to wow an audience.
Understanding that one cannot even come close to doing everything is a lesson best learned as quickly as possible. With the pace of the world today, it is imperative to stay focused on where your expertise lies and learn to utilize others that are experts in their chosen fields.
Decency in the C-suite is key to capitalism’s survival. But decent people sometimes lack critical skills and behaviors. However, sometimes they’re chock full of many skills, but they lack confidence and fear making decisions.
What each party’s income is or should be is often contested in divorce cases because it has an impact on the amount of child support or maintenance payable. This article addresses what you need to know about income and support obligations in divorce.
How you spend your time, both in and out of work matters. And sometimes, in order to be more productive, you need to take a sick day.
Hiring great talent is a process. Employers must work to understand what drives a person and what risks they are willing to take to drive themselves and the business forward.
Because your business values are central to decision making, you need to get buy-in from the rest of the team to ensure that they represent the entire team, and not just you as the leader.
When people are part of a board, it is tempting to treat them as employees. Volunteers tend to need more guidance early on, more positive reassurance from the president as well as each other.
The percentage of Americans 65 and older who say they are employed full-time or part-time has continued to increase in recent years, from 12.8% (4 million people) in 2000 to 18.8% (9 million people) in 2016.
Rather than dreading the audit process, organizations should view it as a way to affirm that their management team, governing body and donors have accurate and complete information to make decisions that help further their mission.