We often hear people talk about the “first-mover advantage.” In reality, academic research suggests the opposite. First movers rarely reap all the benefits of their disruption. In
We apologize if we have slighted one of your own “go to” phrases that help you navigate your business journey. But for different reasons, we believe we should look at those phrases a different way.
It’s estimated that at least 100,000 small firms are gone forever.
What metrics can help you decide when to begin staffing up and pursuing innovation more aggressively? What are the different possible paths for recovery in your industry, and how can your organization take advantage of inflection points?
What leads to a strong and sustainable business? We’d like to suggest three aspects leaders need to pay attention to: values, relationships and balance.
Nuances of body language and communication can be lost in the world of virtual backgrounds.
Given the uncertainty, good decisions today need to incorporate farsighted thinking versus narrowband thinking. These complex decisions require a thoughtful and intentional process to increase the odds of having a favorable outcome.
When you think about entrepreneurship, your mental scenery might be the suburban garage, where visionaries like Bill Gates and Steve Jobs started their journey to become tech titans. Or maybe a state-of-the-art laboratory, where biotech breakthroughs transform the business of health.