Linked: Why Introverts Can Be the Best Public Speakers
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Linked: Why Introverts Can Be the Best Public Speakers

It may not be a huge surprise to know that I agree with Neil Gordon on this one:

“It turns out that a public speaker’s most important asset isn’t their theatricality, their story, or how extroverted and boisterous they are.

It’s their capacity to help their audience to believe that change is possible.”

Shared Links (weekly) Feb. 14, 2021

Shared Links (weekly) Feb. 14, 2021

How Changes to E-discovery Can Help You in Practice

Building a culture of learning at work

Why Laura Prael’s business LEP Digital will always run four days a week

– Interesting thoughts on the benefits of working fewer hours.

Court Enforces Strict Sanctions for Failing to Be Competent in ESI Obligations

Working Moms Are Struggling. Here’s What Would Help.

It’s Safer Internet Day—Here Are 4 Services to Keep You Safer Online

How Section 230 Makes My Life Better (A Celebration of Its 25 Year Anniversary)

Four ways to boost mental health conversations at work

6 Tips for Professionals with High-Functioning Anxiety

10 Top Technology Tools for the Small Firm Lawyer

Employees should design their own work time, P&G HR Director says

Linked: How to Use RSS Feeds to Boost Your Productivity
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Linked: How to Use RSS Feeds to Boost Your Productivity

RSS is not gone, quite the opposite. Most people, however, don’t use RSS subscriptions like they did in the old Google Reader days, but RSS is running underneath a whole lot of stuff that we all use every day.

But, I also want to point out that there are a TON of good reasons to use an RSS reader now. Maybe more than there were when Google still had one. As it is, we’ve sort of grown into this habit of letting social media inform us. If there’s some topic we want to know about, we’ll follow some accounts and let the algorithm decide for us what we need to see.

Look how well that’s working out.