Artificial intelligence has certainly become a bit of a buzzword in the business world over the past few years.
For many companies of all sizes, the time to ask employees to return to their normal offices for work is close at hand — if it hasn't already arrived.
For many small-business owners, the idea of suffering a cybersecurity attack or breach can seem far fetched: Why would someone target your small organization?
The pandemic forced a lot of businesses to completely overhaul the way they operated, including having their employees work from home for months on end with little to no in-office interaction.
As the owner or executive of a small- or mid-sized business, you have a lot on your plate at any given time, all of which demand time or attention you may not always be able to spare.
Team meetings, client meetings, 1-on-1 meetings and everything in between are all highly important to your company for a number of different reasons.
When you are looking to hire a new team member, it may be incumbent upon multiple members of your staff to examine resumes and cover letters, conduct interviews and sign off on hiring decisions.
So you're trying to get a new startup off the ground, and the good news is that you no doubt understand just how tricky it can be to fully set yourself up for success.
Whether you think about it consciously or not, you are opening yourself up to a bit of risk when you post a new job listing.
Even at a time when millions are out of work, companies are doing all they can to not only ensure they can attract attention from job seekers, but lock in on the absolute best candidates available.
Whether you are building a team from the ground up as a relatively new business or just want to set your employees up for success, it's a good idea to prioritize development of leadership skills.
When you are bringing a new hire into your organization, the goal should be to set them up for success so they can seamlessly integrate into their teams.
January is already winding down, but if you have yet to craft any New Year's resolutions for your business or individual teams, now is absolutely the time to do so.
A new year is upon us, and after an extremely tumultuous 2020, it should come as no surprise that the big trend for business tech — regardless of company size — is decentralization.
If your company is still deciding whether you need a chief financial officer, or you're close to making the hire, there are certainly qualities you should be on the lookout for with any candidate.
These days, human resources departments for companies of all shapes and sizes have even more on their plates than usual.
The novel coronavirus pandemic has been more than a little difficult for just about every type of business to deal with, regardless of industry.
Giving negative feedback is likely to be the hardest part of any manager's job, but it is vital when it comes to helping struggling employees get back up to speed and be the best team members they possibly can.
If you're just starting to get a business off the ground, you likely know how monumental of a task it can be to point the organization in the right direction and set it up for long-term success.
Across the country — and indeed, around the world — millions of businesses large and small were forced to pivot their operations to account for the novel coronavirus pandemic.
The start of the new year is closer than you might think, and it's never too early to start planning the cybersecurity strategies to protect your company and its employees.
At any level of your organization, you need leaders who can keep their teams on task and deliver results on an ongoing basis.
If your company is growing to the point that you need to have a dedicated human resources manager or director, you may have a lot of questions.
When your company is in a position to hire a chief financial officer, whether it's for the first time or to replace a departing executive, there is often a lot at stake.
The novel coronavirus pandemic changed consumer behavior significantly, and while experts agree that many of those changes are only going to last as long as the lockdowns do, some may be here to stay.
It's more than fair to say the novel coronavirus pandemic threw individuals and businesses alike for a major loop, and it's only now that companies are getting back to something resembling normalcy.
When you're looking for someone to lead your company through all the ups and downs of business, for a number of years to come, you need to be confident they can weather any storm.
While some aspects of the autonomous vehicle world took a pause early in the novel coronavirus pandemic, development of supporting technologies has continued apace.
It's critical to take note of cybersecurity concerns that have become particularly relevant in conjunction with the COVID-19 pandemic.
It's critical that CIOs and CTOs take note of which programming languages are rising or falling in popularity - and, if necessary, adjust their app development processes accordingly.
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