Have you ever felt you were losing your way? Cut adrift on a raging sea? I know I have. When I was reaching the top of Honeywell, I was working 24/7. Having succeeded in turning around a series of troubled businesses, I was tasked with even more turnarounds.
f you are selling something online, you must absolutely, without a doubt answer the question "What's in it for me?" before you attempt selling anything to anyone.
Have you ever gotten something for free and it fell apart and you thought, "I should have just paid for that stupid thing"?
While the classic American Dream is to own everything, cars, homes, luxury items and such, millennials are creating their own version of the American Dream: sharing with access, without owning.
It's not that we're frustrated at making so little progress toward pay equality. It's that we're playing a game we can't ever win.
Puerto Rico is imploding. Every major media outlet in the world has written about our government's failure to repay billions in loans to the United States and private investors who put their money into government bonds.
While some coworking spaces heavily promote their own brand, selling themselves as an exclusive club for "members," others stay in the background and, in some cases, even limit the amount of signage their clients are allowed to display in hallways and other common areas.
I interviewed 4 millionaire entrepreneurs to ask for their advice on mistakes to avoid.
I have been a team captain for as long as I can remember. It started in my youth in athletics, carried over to student government, and continued on as I started working. I am grateful for these opportunities.
Last Sunday I noticed something vaguely disconcerting. The man bun, otherwise known as the top knot, has reached critical mass.
Few businesses make a profit their first year. Most fail in five. There's no shortage of "entrepreneurial secrets" but what's the secret to being an entrepreneur who makes money?
Practicing mindfulness helps you to come into control. To come into balance. To protect your confidence and re-frame the conversation that you're having in your head. As a result, you can position yourself to thrive rather than merely survive in business.
In business today, one of the keys to long-term success in pretty much any field is effective networking. You might be enjoying all the business you can handle for now, but you're bound to lose clients over time.
Early adopters are consumers who aspire to own the newest gadget even if it means paying top price. When it came to a renewable energy plan for our home and automobiles, we were no exceptions.
We need to talk about doing the fucking work, because lately I'm noticing a trend that has me TERRIFIED for the future of leadership and asskickery within the female entrepreneur world, and worse still a trend which - if you continue to allow yourself to be part of it - WILL DESTROY YOU AND YOUR DREAMS.
If you take a look at the world's most successful people, whether their millionaire investors, established entrepreneurs, or elite athletes chances are they have one major thing in common.
Local companies definitely have a home field advantage when it comes to winning business in their own communities. And programs like Local First and similar programs across the nation have only fueled this movement.
Being diagnosed with bipolar disorder at 18 made a lot of sense to me and was long overdue. It may sound kind of odd but having bipolar disorder prepared me to become an entrepreneur and has actually taught me a lot of lessons that I would later apply to business.