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The world of work has changed. Technology was supposed to have made our lives easier, but instead we find ourselves on our phones at 10 p.m. on Friday nights, trying to read complex work emails on 5.5″ screens.
PRESENTING: Everything you need to know about making a career change that leaves you more fulfilled and less stressed
Career advice often focuses on changing your job so it's more fulfilling. That might mean quitting — or it might mean working slowly toward your goal.
Hedge-fund billionaire Ray Dalio took career questions from LinkedIn users. Here are his 8 most valuable insights.
Users asked Dalio about everything from how his principles apply to women, to introducing "radical transparency" in a less accepting workplace.
Former Teen Vogue editor-in-chief Elaine Welteroth shares the best early career lessons that changed the trajectory of her life
Dan Schawbel interviewed the former Teen Vogue editor-in-chief about creating change as a minority and choosing a life of purpose.
People said majoring in English was a waste of time and money — but here are 5 ways I use it in my everyday life
Studying English not only gave me a great education, but also five important tools that I use on a daily basis.
An entrepreneur whose company trained programmers at Facebook and Google shares his best advice for learning to code
Finding your interest can be more important than deciding which programming language to learn, says one expert who has trained Silicon Valley firms.
Whether sharing with your boss your long-term goals or your personal work style, communicating with your manager can be beneficial for both parties.
Executives like Bezos, Musk, and Jobs developed tricks to combat bad meetings. Steve Jobs liked to have meetings with the fewest people possible.
Want to be successful? Avoid toxic co-workers and culture, Razer CEO Min-Liang Tan tells SMU graduands
When he first started Razer with S$4,000 in his savings, Tan says he "conveniently forgot" to tell his parents that he wasn't a lawyer anymore.
More people are working from home than ever before, but a hidden drawback can keep them from getting promoted
A study out of the University of California-Santa Barbara finds employees who are physically present in the office are seen as more committed.