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What do Frankenstein's monster's head and our Neil have in common? (It isn't what you think.)
Our LC isn’t a fan of the cold medical terminology doctors use to talk about childbirth. Since the words we hear can affect our mood, shouldn’t we be a bit more careful at such a delicate time?
Our video advent calendar's nearly finished...
Beverage brands have been busy this Christmas. We've taken a look at a few who manage to combine the serious stuff with their tone of voice.
Our Bee takes a look at the different ways brands get involved with the festive season.
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We all love to hate cracker jokes. But what's the science behind what makes them so popular?
Have you managed to decipher our corporate carol yet? Answers this way...
It's time to start trusting our readers to have a bit of common sense, says Lewis. After all, lawyers have been doing it for years.
Smileys at work? Winks on LinkedIn? A poked-out tongue on web chat? Our Georgina's not a fan.
Writing's only been around for five minutes, in evolutionary terms. We've been speaking for a lot longer. So which one is better for getting an idea into someone's head?
Our Laura loves the jazzy new Virgin America safety video. But they're missing a trick when it comes to the stiff Ts and Cs.
Write more like you speak is great advice for native English speakers. But does it work for everyone? Our Neil ponders two dialectal dilemmas.
Our Meg reckons We Buy Any Car got it spot on when they saw the funny side of a prank. Companies should take note – we like it when you show a little personality.
Our LC takes on 'leaves on the track' and explains why honesty is always the best policy.
Everybody wants to be on the first page of Google. But they often go about it the wrong way. Here's our Lewis with the one thing you actually need to worry about.
It turns out that young people like brands that keep it short and simple.
Our Jan loves the words Argos put on the side of their vans. They've managed to be clever and have a sly dig at businesspeak at the same time. But did they do it on purpose?
Storytelling is everywhere in the business world at the moment. But companies need to take care, says our Alissa. It's not enough just to tell a story – it has to be the right story for you, and it has to be grounded in something real.
TfL are using poetry to try and improve our tube etiquette. But are we going to take them seriously when they still talk about people as if we're cattle?