|Filed Under:||Business & Finance / Venture Capital|
|Posts on Regator:||40|
|Posts / Week:||0.2|
|Archived Since:||January 21, 2010|
We are all selling something.
In business, less is more.
The three kinds of purpose behind most great business success stories.
In communicating priorities and performance, colors have power.
Five ways to move a deal forward.
It's not what business you are in today, but what business you should be in tomorrow.
Learn to communicate in a way that connects with others.
And follow the four C’s of effective communication.
Learning to communicate in a way that connects with others.
Ten questions to help you understand the "why" and "how" behind a person.
It's not just about growth.
Three resolutions that swim against the mass-connectivity tide.
It's time to get past the human tendency to avoid conflict-causing topics.
You're not just judging them; they're deciding whether to work for you.
Don't be afraid to cut back on your priorities, your people, and even your customers.
It takes guts to launch a business, and guts can be learned.
You want to start a business. So you need a plan, right? No. Not really. As part of the research for a book I’m co-authoring — Heart, Smarts, Guts, and Luck, due out in August from HBR Press — my colleagues and I interviewed and surveyed...Show More Summary
Around this time last year, I wrote about how we need to get back to allowing conversation to occur without texting, emailing, browsing, Tweeting, Facebooking, or doing whatever else zeros and ones can do these days on smart phones, iPads, notebooks, etc. Show More Summary
A basic prerequisite for business success is to know — really know — your customers. There’s a variety of traditional research methods aimed at better understanding customers: usage analysis, conjoint analysis, cluster analysis, roundtables, panels. Show More Summary
While researching our forthcoming book — Heart, Smarts, Guts, and Luck — my co-authors and I made a fascinating discovery: a surprising number of company founders and business-builders attribute much of their success to luck. AlmostShow More Summary