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Students and graduates sometimes worry that their educational credentials don't stack up to those whose degrees came from more elite institutions.
Cy Wakeman shook complacency from attendees at a recent leadership training session: It's you who need to change -- not your bosses and co-workers who aren't here.
At a point in almost every job interview the interviewer will ask -- or at least should ask: "Do you have any questions for me?"
In the pit of the recent recession, job loss support groups teemed with project managers. Now, some of the same companies that cut those jobs are hiring again.
Twenty-two percent. That's a dividing line indicated by McKinsey & Co. research into women's share of the top ranks of U.S. companies.
There's no budget for a big raise, and there's no room for a big promotion where you work. What do you do if you want more money?
If a recent survey of 549 workers is typical -- and I'm sure it is -- more than 9 out of 10 employees can name at least one co-worker who doesn't pull his or her weight. And at least 1 in 4 of those surveyed said their own work increases as a re