engaged employees
Having a highly engaged workforce means having employees who are passionate, invested, and all-around happy at work. But what does that mean for your business? It’s not like you can assign a number to happiness, right? Turns out you can — in a sense. We know that employee engagement levels are tied to many drivers of company success, which in turn affects your bottom line. Let’s look at three of the most important ones. 1) Absenteeism Gallup found that the work units with the highest levels of employee engagement outperformed those with the lowest levels in several different areas, including absenteeism. Highly engaged units had nearly 40%

product lifecycle
As seasoned engineers and executives know, developing a technology product doesn't begin and end with the product team. Creating a website, app, hardware, or software product involves an intensive effort on the part of multiple departments within an organization, with the project manager or team at the helm. Even with years of experience, executives leading the creation, updates, scale, or management of a technology product can endure dozens of scenarios that can delay the effort, and, in some cases, significantly increase costs. Below are a few personal lessons learned on the front-lines: 1. Put discovery as the focus first. It can be easy to assume that a project will

phishing
Here at RingCentral, your online security is important to us. We want to help you understand how to identify and avoid fraud and malicious activity. Often times, bad actors will try to impersonate well-known and trusted services such as RingCentral to spread malware, defraud, or steal personal information. This practice is called phishing. In these all-too-common scenarios, users sometimes inadvertently click on a malicious link or an attached file. This often leads to downstream effects that aren't obvious at the time, including the presence of keystroke logging malware on your computer. Your computer may become part of botnets, and you may fall victim to the collection, and often later

linkedin analytics
Earlier this month LinkedIn rolled out a new analytics tool for their publishing platform. This is great news for anyone who has, or will, publish content via the self-publishing tool. This week’s Friday Five shares five insights, and actionable tips, for how to leverage them. 1) Where Traffic Comes From Now LinkedIn publishers (that’s you) can see where their readers come from. Do they arrive on your content from LinkedIn Pulse, Google searches or from posting in Groups? Knowing where traffic comes from is important. It provides insight for how you should focus future efforts when trying to drive more traffic to

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