Going global successfully is part art, part science — and a lot of hard work. In a world without boundaries, companies with international meetings and events must contend with a complex set of requirements.
All of the places we have been quoted and pieces we have written.
While tipping may be a common practice in the United States, the same does not always hold true abroad. In many countries, tipping after a meal is not part of local custom. In some cases it’s even frowned upon.
According to a recent ICF survey, professional coaching is growing. As coaching becomes more popular as a development tool, organizations are investing more money – and looking for a greater ROI.
When it comes to international relocations, expatriates often don’t truly know what to expect until they’re in the thick of it. By then, they’re already behind the learning curve and experiencing cultural transition stress.
When expanding internationally, it’s important to be mindful of the different business cultures you may encounter. Check out the tips Cultural Mixology shared on international phone etiquette for business.
Managing a multigenerational workplace has come to the forefront of many project management discussions about organizational success. “Generational competence” is a key leadership skill in a Project Manager’s toolbox.
With four foreign languages under her belt, and extensive travels throughout five continents, Jamie Gelbtuch knows what she’s doing when it comes to helping organizations that face multicultural challenges.
Valentine’s Day is just around the corner. Use your brain, and not your heart, to be more successful as you navigate differences in cultures, languages, careers, and yes, even relationships.
Generations are cultures too. When it comes to managing intergenerational differences on project teams, we can draw many parallels to navigating cultural differences. Here are four quick tips on how to do it.