There’s power in the language you choose to use, and simple tweaks can have a lasting and positive affect on reaching career and personal goals.
Five strategies to think about when you’re asking for more flexibility at work.
Answering these questions will provide you with a compass to navigate your career steps and make decisions that feel good.
Here’s how to communicate your value effectively whether you’re asking for a raise, a promotion, a flexible schedule, or an opportunity to return to work after a break.
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Whether you’re negotiating for salary, a raise, a bonus, flex time, or setting an hourly rate, here are some articles and advice to help you get there.
Lean In hosts a number of smart video tutorials that focus largely on helping women hone their leadership and management skills. Here are a few of our favorites on negotiation, confidence and responsibility.
Yelp’s Jenni Snyder on managing her team in a no-hero culture, co-founding the company’s mother’s group, and pitching her own flexible work schedule.
Forget “negotiating” entirely and focus on “influencing” instead
When asking for flexibility, it’s all about them.
Deloitte Consulting LLP’s Andrea Garry offers tips on how to negotiate a reduced workload with your employer
TiVo executive Margret Schmidt on asking for more in the beginning and how her family makes it work with a stay-at-home dad
Women often face bias in negotiations. New research offers suggestions on how to overcome this and win your ask.
Knowing and demonstrating your value is an important skill that matters in job interviews, everyday interactions, and for your own self worth.
Get this: Perception is everything. In today’s WSJ “At Work” blog, Melissa Korn reports on new research showing that having a flexible schedule could affect your ability to succeed at work. The study says it depends on “why a manager thinks the employee needs the accommodation.” From WSJ: If managers see the move as an […]