In my last blog post, I talked about some of the most common mistakes that non-native speakers make when they write in English: grammar mistakes such as using the wrong tense and problems with prepositions and articles, as well as terminology issues. You can read that blog here.
In this blog post, we explain how investing in language training in the local language can help companies tackle a shortage of labor.
In this blog we discuss and give examples of the kinds of changes in which utilizing e-learning is worthwhile.
As digitization continues to drive change in the workplace, it has transformed how we manage, how we collaborate, how we sell, and also how we choose to learn.
Are you looking to refresh your language skills, but don’t know where to start?
In that case, you are in the right place!
Somebody once said that you can buy in any language, but you can sell only in the language of the buyer.
This time, we’re going to see how versatile eLearning is and how it can be customized for different learners and learning objectives by looking at a very common use-case example for eLearning: internal competence development.
The legendary Greek philosopher Aristotle listed three rhetorical appeals; ethos, pathos and logos. The fourth was wine, but as we already know its appeal well enough, we will leave any further discussion of it till May 1, Midsummer or New Year's Eve.
In this blog post, we discuss why companies should invest in English language training, even if they consider their employees’ skill level to be good.