Almost all people are competitive, says Jeremy Bullmore, Campaign's resident agony uncle.
Jeremy Bullmore, Campaign's agony uncle, answers your career dilemmas.
I am a marketing director at a major online brand, and friends on Facebook have taken to posting on my page with customer service problems.
Agony uncle Jeremy Bullmore has some advice for the marketing director at a global brand.
How to replace a marketing "superstar", and should we stop labelling only certain people creative? Agony uncle Jeremy Bullmore has some advice.
How can I work for a company that is frequently in the news for its ethical scandals? Agony uncle Jeremy Bullmore offers his advice.
My brand does not allow me to do public speaking or build any kind of profile. Agony uncle Jeremy Bullmore weighs in.
A colleague is being teased after letting slip that she voted for Brexit. How do I improve the situation? Agony uncle Jeremy Bullmore weighs in.
Why should I play nicely with my competition? Our agony uncle Jeremy Bullmore answers this latest career dilemma.
I'm having trouble getting to know my co-workers outside the office because I don't drink.
I would like to consider working part-time for a few years in order to spend more time with my new child.
I want to make the switch from PR to advertising but will agencies take me seriously?
I'm mad at my colleague for voting for Brexit.
Some of the best briefs in the world can be scribbled on a Post-it note, writes Jeremy Bullmore. But only if the scribbler is a genius.
For 40 years, a three-day experiment in Cambridge and later Oxford invited clients and creatives to switch roles in an attempt to help each group understand each other better, writes Jeremy Bullmore.
Jeremy Bullmore, Campaign's agony uncle, shares advice for a creative who wants to pitch the boss a risky campaign idea.
Don't ruin your brand's good work by telling the world how wonderful, generous, philanthropic you've been. Let it speak for itself, because it will.
You'd be well advised not to take your agency's reply at face value. Instead, consult Jeremy Bullmore's translated guide.
Play this carefully and your loathed job could turn out to have been by far your best career move to date, writes Jeremy Bullmore.
The current enthusiasm for failure seems to suggest that it should be actively sought, writes Jeremy Bullmore.