The word "impact" is used regularly in corporate culture. The connotation that comes with it may not match the intention.
Yes, it's a word, but there are so many better words you could use to make your point and sound less "corporate-y". (No, that one isn't a word.)
Me, Myself and I are each correct in different situations. These quick and easy tips will help you get it right every time!
Using nouns as verbs when perfectly good verbs already exist to clearly say what you mean is a hindrance to clear communication.
Corporate-types use "ask" as a noun. A lot. Is that correct?
What's the difference and how do they affect communication?
These words are very similar, but they're not interchangeable.
I marked National Grammar Day with a discussion of parallel structure -- what it is and why it's important.
These two are definitely not interchangeable. Your choice will alter the meaning of your sentence.
Writing in passive voice can make your sentence confusing and, in some contexts, damage trust with your audience. Your writing will be stronger if you avoid passive voice whenever possible.
This one is easy. If you're talking about a person or people, use "who."
If you confuse these two, you're far from alone. I have a simple trick to help you remember for good!
We are hearing this word a lot lately, but is it being used appropriately? Either way, beware of overuse.
You don't need to use long words or stiff language to sound professional.
These articles don't always follow the rule you think they're supposed to follow. It's not about the letter the next word starts with. It's about the sound.
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