This is a very clear framework, splitting communication in 4 layers: Strategy, Goals, Projects and Tasks. Each one leads to the next, and projects are only assumed to fulfill goals. If they don’t, they are changed.
This is an excellent article about the virtues of skill stacking (particularly if you want to avoid Scott Adams). If you are reasonably good at X and reasonably good at Y, you are probably one of the best in the world at X+Y, particularly if they are not common together. If you can find a way to use that…
This one is from David R. MacIver, about an improvement to your communication processes: having 1-1 between peers. At the same level. This is particularly important in remote settings, because of less casual chats.
Very cheesy title, but the book is very good. It has 20-something chapters, each one covering a particular topic (like “beating procrastination” or “resolving tensions”), and in them it basically summarises current research (or other self-improvement books based on real research) about the topic. At the end of each chapter there is a mini-summary with takeaways, just for those is a book worth your time.