Verbal communication isn’t the only factor that determines the success or failure of a conversation, but it plays a key role. You’ll achieve your goal more quickly if you can express yourself clearly and skillfully. You’ll also handle critical situations in your day-to-day work more effectively if you have targeted strategies for communication.
If you only pay attention to verbal language and ignore nonverbal communication, you’ll eventually encounter problems in your personal and professional life. How you understand other people ultimately depends not only on what they say, but how they say it. If you want others to perceive and understand you as you intend, you need to know how nonverbal communication works.
When the end is in sight, he moves out of the shadows: the liquidator! But don’t get too excited –there’s no superhero hiding behind this ominous title. So what is a liquidator? The short answer is: A liquidator is a competent professional who takes care of the liquidation and proper termination of a limited company or partnership.
Even when we don’t say anything, we communicate: Our body language is more or less consciously sending out signals to those around us. Gestures, expressions, and posture often share more than we’d like, including how we feel in a given situation. If you’re able to understand body language, you’re better prepared in conversations with others – and can adjust your body language accordingly.
Finding a company name has caused many a headache: How can you choose a name that’s compelling and imaginative, and at the same time succinctly describes your line of business? What’s more, it needs to comply with legal requirements. We explain how to choose an ideal business name and what you should keep in mind.
Whenever you have contact with HMRC for tax reasons, you are required to provide a tax identification number, known in the UK as your UTR number. It can seem like a lot of administrative work to apply for a UTR, but just give yourself a bit of time, and you’ll crack it! Here’s a step by step guide to getting for your UTR.
The terms “Governance, Risk and Compliance”, known as GRC for short, comprises the three areas that are responsible for internationally operating (often listed) large companies functioning well. GRC includes management and internal cooperation, assessing internal and external risks, and ensuring that all business processes and laws and regulations are in sync.
If you want to minimise the risks associated with organisational errors, damaging actions by senior employees or even just economic crime in your company, you do not want to leave anything to chance. An ICS - short for Internal Control System - establishes guidelines that enable the monitoring of operational processes. What does an ICS look like?
Constructive criticism is important, and in the majority of companies, the concept is well-known on paper. Yet too few companies manage to use their errors to drive success. We provide an overview of what constructive criticism means and how it can be achieved in the workplace.
Corporate Governance is one of the core topics of business management and has long since stopped being only relevant for market-listed corporations. What principles and objectives are behind the catchword? What legal requirements apply? And what relationship does governance have with compliance? We answer the most important questions regarding this topic.