Paul Jarrett

I know a nice guy who owned a small beverage company. When I asked him about his company, he would ramble for 10 minutes and end up summarizing his company by saying it “provided the correct beverages based on its users’ location... like a geolocation app for beverages”. What he should have said is “We’re a beverage company focused on getting the right flavors to the right audience based on where they live in the U.S.”

Robert K. Lifton

Now, perhaps more than ever, in the face of the intractable problems facing the world leaders, whether in economic, business or political arenas – they need to apply what I call the “entrepreneurial spirit.” Such a spirit is based on a belief that commitment and effort can overcome most obstacles. It requires a willingness to challenge the status quo and conventional wisdom when they are not working effectively.

Ken Lloyd

Conducting a job interview is a prime opportunity for office idiots to demonstrate their shocking lack of understanding of even the most basic elements of pre-employment screening. They are totally unprepared, easily distracted, ask questions that are personal and arguably illegal, and then fail to listen. And that’s just in the first ten minutes.

During the economic downturn of the late 2000’s companies everywhere struggled to survive. Many companies were forced to make decisions that directly affected their employees both in the short term and the long term.

Charlie Bell, CEO of McDonalds, (60 years old) Ranjan Das, CEO of SAP India, (42 years old) and Jerald Fishman, CEO of Analog Services (67 years old) - What do these men have in common? The world lost them way too soon to a disease that is becoming all too common among CEOs. Heart disease.  

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