A while ago, after a class was over, a student came to me and asked a question. This student works in a law firm. Because he usually listens to our Podcast "Small Talk for Adults", he thinks the program is interesting and can bring some benefits to the audience, so he wants to convince his boss to open a channel to share legal knowledge.
However, after he proposed to the boss, the boss did not agree. He wanted to know what he had to do to successfully convince his boss. After listening to his question, I asked, "Then how did you communicate with the boss?" He told photo retouching me that he first let the boss listen to our Podcast, and then told the boss that Podcast is the future trend, and the number of listeners will increase. The market is saturated. As a result, the boss only replied "Think again, think again", and after thinking about it, there was no further text. The boss's reaction troubled him.
He felt that the boss was simply an "old antique", unwilling to accept suggestions from young employees, and did not have the intention to pursue new things. When I heard this, I probably found the problem. I told the student, "I'm not sure if your boss is an antique, but I found that you didn't use the "boss's language" in the whole process. In this case, the boss, of course If y