- Producer08/12/2016For the Communicationally - ChallengedWHICH IS ALL OF US; IT JUST DEPENDS ON THE DAY. All too often the art of communication, or lack of art, gets us into trouble. With a little grace and intentionality in the way we listen and speak, the majority of the problems we face would be...
Comments08/12/2016 #1 Sarah ElkinsI can really use #6, Laine, what a great way to respond! I know I can apply that to our two teenagers, too. These are good guidelines, and are complementary to the conversation I had with @Alan Culler View moreI can really use #6, Laine, what a great way to respond! I know I can apply that to our two teenagers, too. These are good guidelines, and are complementary to the conversation I had with @Alan Culler today. Terrific post! Close
- Producer02/12/2016Getting your team over the 1st DysfunctionMore often than not, I hear horror stories from the workplace. Once you get behind the public face of an organization, and back behind the green curtain, the stories emerge.Dysfunctional teams.Broken bosses.Low performance.Non-existent passion.Toxic...
Comments07/12/2016 #12 Mohammed A. JawadYep...we oftentimes hear about workplaces where teams become all disintegrated, reckless bosses who are unmindful of their subordinates, and even employees' performance ranks low. With such typical divided culture, nothing turns impressive except toxic attitude in disunity.07/12/2016 #11 Paul Kearley 🐝#10 By the way Kevin, check out this article: https://hbr.org/2016/12/how-a-culture-of-silence-eats-away-at-your-company?utm_campaign=HBR&utm_source=linkedin&utm_medium=social View more#10 By the way Kevin, check out this article: https://hbr.org/2016/12/how-a-culture-of-silence-eats-away-at-your-company?utm_campaign=HBR&utm_source=linkedin&utm_medium=social it dovetails nicely to your article... and the book as well. Close07/12/2016 #9 Kevin Pashuk#6 No kickback from the author on that book Ken, although I've certainly contributed to his retirement fund based on all the copies of the book I have purchased.
When I've done turn-arounds of IT departments, it would seem that the solution offered to me was to hire more staff because they were so busy.
I've found that more people doing the wrong things doesn't turn around a department, but to adjust the skills mix of the team (which involves training as well as some hiring and unhiring), and to implement some core planning tools so that people are working on the right things, which usually means changing processes, equipment and other things.
My Canadian $0.0203/12/2016 #6 Ken BoddieLooks like some interesting reading, Kev. Another post of yours that I almost missed, due to a hyperbolic increase in producers and the absence of the long promised obvious 'STING' solution. I'll be ordering a copy based on your recommendation, and on the assumption that you aren't getting a kick-back from the author. 😂
Funnily enough, the throttle for change with the organisation where I work tends to be the IT department. If anyone asked me the two things I'd address to achieve better change management it would be the following:
1. Increase staff numbers in IT; and
2. Ensure IT development operates without being distracted onto operational patch-ups such as "why's my screen not working?"
Sound familiar, Kev?03/12/2016 #5 Sarah ElkinsThat looks like a good book, @Kevin Pashuk, I'll order it today. That trust stuff is tricky, don't you think? It's something that can be built among people; and is easily & quickly lost through miscommunication and lack of follow up. Too many people ask the right questions, but then do nothing with the answers they receive. I'll let you know my thoughts on the book after reading it!02/12/2016 #3 Paul Kearley 🐝Nice post @Kevin Pashuk. I especially enjoy it because I am in the process of being a 5 Behaviour coach. I do it in concert with my work in the DiSC personality process which very nicely completes the cycle of getting the right person in the right position and then teaching them how to connect with the rest of the team.
- 07/12/2016#LinkedIn Removes Premium Search Filters #business #bad #HR #searchesLinkedIn Removes Premium Search Filterswww.eremedia.com The drama that plagues LinkedIn continued to unfold this morning with a shocking post from Ira Bass on Google+. 'LinkedIn is a money maker venture and someone has to pay for the $26 million acquisition,' said Bass. 'I've been a member of LinkedIn...
- 06/12/2016The average employed American adult spends well over 1/3 of the day working - and more often than not, those 8+ hours aren’t healthy ones.3 Easy Hacks to Get Healthier at Work | Executive Resume Writerbit.ly The average employed American adult spends well over 1/3 of the day working - and more often than not, those 8+ hours aren’t healthy...
- 06/12/2016I had the pleasure of interviewing @Javier beBee here on beBee (through Live Buzz, with the help of @Sergio Martínez). Now, after some delay because of vacations and sickness, my article has finally been published on Swedish news site digital.di.se – and of course I've translated it to English for you, fellow non-Swedish speaking bees. In the interview, Javier talks openheartedly about diversity, monetization strategy, competition, and he shares both visions and predictions with us. Enjoy!In Five Years, #beBee Will Be As Big As Facebookmedium.com CEO and co-founder Javier Cámara : “Our concept is...
Comments07/12/2016 #12 Henrik Ståhl#8 @Javier beBee Haha, not really a warrior - just a journalist. But I do love to rummage about. ;) And it's just like @Froilán Pérez says: criticism is important, because it helps you grow. And the part about beBee not having a "killer feature": that's actually what impresses me most about the platform. I hope that you get a sense of that in the article, because things might get lost in translation. I am a humble bee with a gentle yet feisty sting. 🐝 @Sergio Martínez07/12/2016 #11 Froilán Pérezthanks for this piece, @Henrik Ståhl !
It is important that you point out mistakes, so we can correct them, and we are grateful for criticism!
We are working hard to improve and be a top contender, so it is fitting that you put us in the series #TheContenders :D.
Also, thank you for translating the article to English, it is very thoughful of you!07/12/2016 #8 Javier beBee#6 @Jim Murray exactly. You are right. @Henrik Ståhl seems to be a warrior and loves to
rummage :-) ... beBee is not going to kill anybody. beBee is covering a different need. The professional world is not so open and connected as it should. beBee is working clear cut mission: " To make the professional world more open and connected" . And our mechanism is doing it in a free way - no barriers - and engaging professionals through passions :-)07/12/2016 #7 Jim MurrayThis is an interesting article because Javier defends beBee very well. But I have to say if you know beBee, what you realize is that it's not really a 'killer' anything. In this regard, Javier could be seen as underselling a bit.
Anybody who has bothered to genuinely invest a good sized hunk of their social media energy to it knows that beBee is actually breathing life into a social media world that has started going stale. As beBee grows, it can actually be an incredible social media experience for everyone. Life giver, as opposed to killer is more like it.06/12/2016 #3 Deb HelfrichReally well-done, @Henrik Ståhl - what an eye-catching headline. I liked your article so much, I joined Medium to tweet it out, so that is saying a bunch.
It was innovative to incorporate the live buzz functionality as part of the interview process.
And I think you captured the secret sauce - not the tech, way too hard to differentiate there - it is the concept that one site can bring together people across the world in all their diversity.
- 06/12/2016Need relief? ISNetworld®, Avetta, Canqual, Complyworks, BROWZ or PEC certification
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- Producer06/12/20166 stupid office rules that should be banned Rules in the workplace. Without them we'd have anarchy. Or would we? According to an article by Dr Travis Bradbury in the Huffington Post most companies fall into the trap of instigating morale sapping rules for every employee based upon the...
- 06/12/2016Does social media help or hurt your career? I know you have an opinion. Now's your chance to click and vote on Twitter. Leave a comment to share your experiences with other bees, newbees and prospective bees.
If you're a newbee and on the fence about social media,
a) see beBee post by @Jared Wiese :http://buff.ly/2gKWnxS and
b) Inc. article by @John White, MBA : http://buff.ly/2g4VqRR
Background on the debate from the New York Times:
Social Media Hurts: http://nyti.ms/2fb0U8D
Social Media Helps, but be careful: http://nyti.ms/2gAki2UMichele Williams 🐝 on Twittertwitter.com “Does social media help or hurt your career? Hurts:https://t.co/kxC9zeeRzi Helps: https://t.co/JTXiCFPr0W #socialmedia #Poll @nytimes...
Comments06/12/2016 #1 Michele WilliamsClick here to vote in Twitter Poll: https://twitter.com/MicheleWilliamz/status/805934850385514496
- 06/12/2016Credibility is very important. A leader embodies values. #leadership #cultureThe Cascading Influence Of A Leaderwww.leadershipplatform.com Last week we published an article addressing the question: ‘Does an organisation reflect the character of the leader?’ Most people’s first response to this all important question is a resounding...
- Producer05/12/2016Change: No Wimps OR Whiners AllowedYou’ve heard it before.Question: What is the definition of ignorance? Answer: Doing what I’ve always done and expecting a different result.That’s not so uncommon you know. It’s an everyday practice in more companies than you could imagine. I’ve seen...
- 05/12/2016Not all employers may understand the need for work-life balance. We give you a few ways to determine a company's position on work-life balance without being perceived as a slacker. How much do you value the importance of a company having a good work-life balance in your job search?How to Find Out if a Company Has Work-Life Balance without Seeming like a Slacker - Career Coaching, Personal Branding, Résumés, Social Media Strategy for Career & Income Optimizationepiccareering.com How do you ask a company about their work-life balance policies during an interview without being perceived as a slacker during a job...
- Producer04/12/2016Prejudice and other violationsSo prevalent has it become that one can almost conclude that standing in judgement of each other has become our default mode. Closely allied to this latter mode, or in fact as a consequence of it, is prejudice. The prevailing levels of judgement...
Comments06/12/2016 #17 Mohammed Sultan@Ian Weinberg .When I read any post ,with the instinct of a researcher I always jump to give conclusions and recommendation,so please don't "prejudge" me as giving advice.One of the most dangerous facts is to become captive to our held beliefs and consider it as the right way to go and the best decision to take.When we become regularly tuned with our prejudgment we may lose our personal balance and start criticizing or blaming others,and even become unable to provide anything new.The more often we look at things in this way ,the more it become difficult to think about them in a different way.The danger is that our past experience may also become a trap and rigid way when we assume that the new problems can be solved in the same way we tended to use with the old ones.The question is always ;Are we able to see our past blinders and the new blinders resulting from our expectations about others? As @Phil once said in one of his comments on another post;Distorted thinking is contagious ...I will also add and when it becomes a habit it will spread.05/12/2016 #15 Harvey Lloyd@Ian Weinberg this discussion is an important one. Reading the thoughts of both yourself and @Phil Friedman have been challenging. I do believe the discussion embodies the current election craziness we sense at the center.
I hold the belief that as humans we must decern our environment and make decisions. Whether it be fatherly, family or professional. From the outside this could appear judgmental, not haveing all of the discerning pieces that went into the choice.
I read your post more from a perspective of general attitudes/perceptions. Your post stated many of the things we observe in social behaviours, in our post-election environment. Many of the folks who silently sat in awe of the past 8 years have been awakened and found a voice. Is this good or bad, is for another debate. However, it does exacerbate your thoughts here.
Thanks to you and Phil for haveing this enlightening discussion. I would make one further point though, consensus on the debate will have to happen at some point in the future. What we hold to be as close to the truth must be decided. The lines are being drawn and without a clear set of guidelines of "judgement" within our social understanding, it will not end well.05/12/2016 #14 Phil Friedman#13 Sorry, Ian but that is NOT what I am saying, nor is it what I said. What I am saying is:
First, I think that some of the inferences being made from your discussion are not validly drawn from what you say, but themselves appear to me to be based on prejudgments. For example, I do not take what you are saying to actually assert or support the view that there is no objective truth. You can correct me if I am wrong about that.
Second, what I am asserting is that we must have an intellectual commitment to the existence of objective truth of some kind whether or not we can ultimately know that truth perfectly. If not, then all science and other intellectual pursuits are meaningless.
Third, that what is subjective and often relative are our perceptions of truth (or fact), which perceptions may be more or less in alignment with underlying reality. Science and other intellectual pursuits represent for me an ongoing dialogue that seeks to move closer to that reality by exploring and exchanging, examining and discussing ideas and concepts. We don't "make" truth; we seek to discover it, albeit only more or less successfully, and always tentatively.
Fourth, the dialogue involved, of needs, requires making judgments all the time. And there is nothing wrong with being "judgmental" in that sense. But being "judgmental" in that sense is often confused with what I term "pre-judgment" -- or in other words prejudice based on irrelevant factors, not in any way related to whether a set of assertions or postulates may be more or less reflective of the underlying reality, the "truth".
Fifth, if you insist on conflating being judgmental (which is inevitable) with being prejudiced or pre-judgmental, you are doing a disservice to the cause of intellectual engagement and exploration, as well as opening up the door to the proponents of Universal and Absolute Relativism -- which is nihilistic claptrap. Cheers and thanks for being open to discussion.05/12/2016 #13 Ian Weinberg#12 Phil, please walk me through this: If I assert something to be true and it is true, then it represents the truth. Epistemologically it is the closest to fact. One assumes that my truth is developed from an honest and comprehensive reasoning of all available, relevant substrate. I understand from your response that other asserted truths relating to the same concept provide no further epistemological value if derived in the same manner. And further, if the truth of individual assertions be limited by subjectivity and it is acknowledged to be incomplete truth due to subjectivity, then it is an untruth because even if pooled with other subjectivity-limiting truths, there can be no further evolution towards truth. Concluding then, authentic fact is derived from an honest and comprehensive reasoning of all available relevant substrate which renders redundant the dialoguing of similar concepts derived in the same way.05/12/2016 #12 Phil Friedman#11 and while you're at it, consider if you will, The Liar's Paradox. Which amounts to how one evaluates the assertion by someone that all statements are lies. If the statement is true, then it must be a lie and therefore false. Or if true, then it belies the claim that all statements are lies. And so again it must be false. I believe that the problem with absolute relativism is akin to The Liar's Paradoex. cheers!05/12/2016 #9 Phil Friedman#8 No , Ian, I am asserting exactly the opposite of what you take me to be saying. Your interpretation is symptomatic of dogmatic relativism, which pretends to celebrate rational discussion, but which actually makes an a priori assumption that precludes consideration of any position other than your own. I did NOT say your assertion are grunts. I only said if your assertion that there are no absolute truths, than all assertions, including yours, are grunts. And so your position is its own reductio ad absurdum. That is a far cry from saying your assertions are grunts.05/12/2016 #8 Ian Weinberg#7 Phil, we are unlikely to arrive at absolute truth, which in itself is probably a relative concept . Our best effort at making sense of our environment is to use objective reasoning in the context of a given subjectivity, in an attempt to transcend the limits of our subjectivity. Additional to this is the engagement with other subjective folk in a constructive way so that more substrate becomes available for reasoning and evaluation and the subjective bias is diluted. The mode of engagement is fundamental because if we retain mutual sensitivity and remain in rapport we achieve, collectively, a more valuable outcome. By referring to my (and presumably other) assertions as just another collection of ‘grunts’ you expose your own modus of engagement in communication. You appear to be at a place where you are judging other points of view as ‘grunts’ and default to accepting your own judgement. It begs the question of what reasoning substrate your bias would allow you to place value upon for personal integration? There is a possibility that at the end of the day your epistemological compass would have shrunk you down to your own turf/comfort zone/world-view after disrespecting a whole host of external ‘grunts’ irrespective of their intrinsic value!05/12/2016 #7 Phil Friedman#4 Sorry Ian, without validi judgement -- whether or not we can ultimately determine which judgments are valid -- there is no truth. Without truth -- whether or not we can ultimately determine what is true and what is not -- there is only subjective grunting. And that includes your assertions here. So if I accept your assertions, then ipso facto they become meaningless, with no basis for accepting them over any contrary assertions. And, therefore, you will pardon me for choosing to ignore your grunts and choosing instead to stick with mine.
No, your position, like all attempts to assert absolute relativism, is self-nullifying as worthy of consideration. For such arguments are always their own reductios as absurdum. Cheers.05/12/2016 #4 Ian Weinberg#3 @Phil Friedman In a bigger context there is no real differentiation between 'pre-judge' and judge'. Both reflect the intrinsic biases of subjective belief. However it is the mode of communication which becomes the issue. In collective discussion, a non-judgemental sensitivity to where the opposing view originates can be termed 'dialogue'. All lesser levels of respect based on a challenge to an opposing view without regard for the context of the individual and sensitivity to their subjective space, will invariably result in a subjective-based challenge or response. This invariably incorporates elements of judgement/pre-judgement. In regard to daily choices, that is exactly what it is, choices. These should not be termed 'judgements'. They are preferences based on our subjective evaluations.05/12/2016 #3 Phil FriedmanIan, with all due respect, it appears to me that you here (although, perhaps, not in your own mind) conflate "judging" with "pre-judging".
The fact is, we of needs judge others every day, including 1) their ideas (whom should we listen to and believe, who shall influence us and our view?), 2) their social mores (whom shall we befriend, trust, establish relationships with?), 3) their rhetoric (for whom shall we vote, 4) their actions (with whom shall we associate, who is dangerous and who is not, to whom shall we entrust our money, our children's care and education?), 5) and their abilities (whom shall we hire and for whom shall we work?)
That is, however, far different from pre-judging people before we know of their ideas, social mores, rhetoric, actions, or abilities -- based solely on traits such as skin color or religion or nationality or ethnic origin, which are completely irrelevant to any of the matters that we do have to make judgements about.
Social media is a place where, as a community, we are in constant danger of being over-run by those who believe they can create their own reality, complete with self-ascribed personas, and live out a life that they create on their laptops or mobile devices, something like The Sims on steroids. While they gain succor from the concept that there are no truths, and that all is relative. And that, consequently, nobody is in a position to "judge" their ideas or what they say -- not judge what they do, because they do nothing other than live on social media.
To my mind, everyone has a right to speak. But not everyone has a right to be listened to or taken seriously. And nobody has a right to be free of being judged by others. The most we can expect is not to be pre-judged on irrelevancies. Cheers!04/12/2016 #1 Deb HelfrichIt seems to me that those of us who are interested in collaboration, empathy, and heightening our sensitivity, so that we may stay in a state of awe about the fundamental joy of life, just have to keep blathering on until we become a very peaceful majority. The narcissists and sociopaths cannot listen anyway, and that is a short-cut for figuring out who to avoid. If there is no capability to listen, to adjust, or consider then it is probably best to move along and find someone with the capability to listen.
You have asked a poignant question, @Ian Weinberg. Am I standing in judgement or am I seeking understanding?
I am willing to take responsibility for every single one of my interactions. I work to send everyone on their way with a smile after running into me. And when that doesn't occur, I am willing to listen to their why. I don't believe that I am unprejudiced; I put in the work to practice uncovering my own biases and self-deceptions.
- Producer04/12/2016Leadership is … Understanding Our FollowersvAt some point in the workshop I conduct on interpersonal communications skills using the SOCIAL STYLEs model, I invariably make the comment that with the knowledge all of the participants have gained during the session comes great responsibility;...
Comments06/12/2016 #1 Harvey LloydThese concepts require a deep understanding of the self-awareness continuum. I found with many variations of Jung's work it is difficult to teach as folks tend not to want to become self-aware of their style, type or MB designation. I agree that this is one of the top 5 needed understandings of leadership.
Given this phenomena, i believe the golden rule is more applicable. Treating others the way they wish to be treated is usually not in the best interest of the goals of leadership or ultimately for the individual seeking to advance in their own style of leadership. A leader who is creating space for another leader in their growth has the responsibility to two goals, the new leader and the goals. I believe the golden rule recognizes this separation of need vs growth.
- Producer04/12/2016Why Trump's Call Gives Taiwan a Chance for Independence in 2017With the U.S. President-elect, Donald Trump, speaking with Taiwan's president on Friday, a 37 year tradition has been broken. Foreign policy is complicated, and Taiwanese President Tsai Ing-wen's congratulatory phone call may have angered China....
Comments06/12/2016 #5 CityVP ManjitA significant proportion of American electorate squeezed through a vote for change - and this is what change looks like, change is where every bright individual collectively holds there breath in unison.
Beijing won't be treating Trump as a clown, they have seen him dispatch a field of 17 republican candidates including a Bush and succeeding against the Clinton - for sure they will consider this facile posturing, but there will also be a quiet unease because no one knows how this will play out - just like the media who every month waited for Trump's candidacy to implode. Ironic most of all is that Trump is speaking to Taiwan's first female President.
So no one likes uncertainty, but especially a one party state that is built on principles of detailed and ultra organization. Let us see how this one will play out. The new focus is waiting for Trump's Presidency to implode. If all of us have been this wrong so far, we don't have to keep making the wrong guess, and China has never liked playing a guessing game. Expect more cyber politics.04/12/2016 #1 Dean OwenThis is just a daft and potentially dangerous blunder. Fortunately Beijing blames Taiwan, who instigated this congratulatory call. The US and the World has too much to lose if Trump does intend to pursue this potentially dangerous avenue. I was actually surprised at the restraint Beijing has shown following the call, but assume they perceive Trump as a clown with very little understanding of world affairs.
- Producer02/12/2016Top Ten Rules for Successful Internet Sourcers Top Ten Rules for Successful Internet Sourcers Every experienced Internet Sourcer uses a general list of guidelines that they work successfully by. Like any profession, Internet Sourcers have a “Rules of the Road” that assists them in finding...
- 02/12/2016This is no joke - we need to train for jobs of the future.
Stephen Hawking: Automation and AI is going to decimate middle class jobsStephen Hawking: Automation and AI is going to decimate middle class jobswww.businessinsider.com "We are at the most dangerous moment in the development of humanity," the world-famous professor...
- 02/12/2016New on Inc. today. Having worked for several companies with toxic cultures, I know the warning signs.7 Warning Signs Your Potential Employer Has a Toxic Culturewww.inc.com Save your sanity and don't ignore these warning signs in the interview...
Comments02/12/2016 #9 Randy Keho#3 When I was just out of graduate school, I blindly accepted a position as the public relations officer for a prestigious medical school. I thought I was on my way.
Turns out I was the runner-up for the position. The winner only lasted a few months before running as far away as possible.
The director, my boss, thought she knew everything.
I should have realized something was a miss when I saw a three-ring binder on the shelf behind her desk that read "Public Relations Made Easy."02/12/2016 #8 Campbell PriceGreat share on a very important topic. I consider bad culture in a company to be a reflection of poor or weak leadership. The same leaders are so blind to their own failings, that they are genuinely surprised that the culture is toxic enough that even they recognize it. Good luck getting HR to do anything about it.02/12/2016 #7 Mohammed SultanJohn White,MPA .You have left nothing unsaid on your article.Sometimes candidates become unable to pick up any of these signals or ignore them because they think of the the pay check!.As marketers,we always know about toxic cultures from the way they treat their customers.So,my advice to new candidates who might not able to know whether there's a synergy between their career objectives and the employer objectives or whether the employer has credibility or not ,to go to the market to pick up such signals or find that synergy between the employer and their customers.Toxic companies are reflections of toxic bosses who often give you marching orders that will put you on middle grounds, because they usually have opposing ideas that can take you in different directions..You can't easily pick up such a signal during the selection process, but when you go to the market and listen to some of their customers ,you may find that such an employer are often telling lies; when they find themselves unable to justify their actions or their actions have become no more consistent with their promises to their customers.When such an employer find that their initiatives and their identity are no more consistent ,they lose integrity and begin to compromise or turn around the standard they have set for themselves.02/12/2016 #5 Lisa GallagherThanks for tagging me @John White, MBA (for some reason I can't tag you tonight), I tried to tag you in another post about an hour ago. Your name doesn't come up in my drop down box no matter how I try to type it.
Ok, back to the article- Excellent! You have a good memory about my experience with a toxic boss. I have to admit, she was so fake and I never picked up on that although, in hindsight, I should have. I think it seems too good to be true, then it probably is.
You touched on every symptom many feel when working for a toxic boss, including myself. I would get such bad stomach pains before work sometimes I'd have to call and make up a lie as to why I would be a few minutes late. I also should have left as soon as she began talking about other employees while pumping her own ego not long after I began. You nailed it with this article!
- 02/12/2016Sometimes we need to look at our life from a different approach to understand the kind of values and potentials it holds. Life is a gift. How we spend out time on Earth matters.Eulogy Changed My Life Perspective - Kit The Businessmomwww.kitshares.com Developing a eulogy lets us see who and what truly matters in life, and reminds us of the kind of person we can and want to...
- Such a sad thing. I cannot imagine what this place must be like to live in...Syria's Aleppo loses clown who warmed war-torn heartswww.yahoo.com BEIRUT (AP) — When war is constant, it can be easy to lose sight of how much a single death can matter. But the passing of one committed social worker will be especially devastating to his community in...
- 01/12/2016QUICK PROCESSING IS JUST A PERK! With us our customers develop and grow business with friendly informative processes. First Compliance Safety 844-514-8355
- something to read if you're searching...Forbes Welcomewww.forbes.com Rebecca just received her job offer letter -- but reading the letter was a huge letdown. The offer letter was different than she was expecting. What should Rebecca do...
- Protect the bottom line...'Shark Tank' Host Kevin O'Leary on the Common Reason Why Businesses Failwww.inc.com Kevin O'Leary, co-founder of O'Leary Funds, explains why your top priority should be properly managing your cash...
- 01/12/2016Harnessing your passions - free ebook on the Entrepreneur's Path
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If you want to figure out how to formulate an idea you're passionate about and see it progress into a successful business, then this eBook if for you!The Entrepreneur's Journey, Free Tito Philips, Jnr. eBookwork911.tradepub.com Free eBook to The Entrepreneur's Journey Inside each and every one of us lies the spirit of...
- ProducerPaul's Blog: Examine Your CoreWhen was the last time you examined the core of what you are all about? Ask yourself questions like: What business am I in? Do I really love what I do for work? What have I done for the most important people in my life lately? Am I taking or am I...