Ikigai: la razón de vivir. Para que Vivir Cada idioma describe un mundo, una manera de pensar y de actuar.
Un idioma es una cultura. De ahí la ventaja de conocer mas de una lengua, porque si bien el lenguaje es una herramienta maravillosa, es a la vez una suerte de cárcel para la percepción. Un idioma es en todo caso una imagen de la realidad, pero como se ha dicho, el mapa no es el territorio. Todo lenguaje es una descripción, pero no la cosa en sí. Resulta curioso encontrar palabras en ciertos idiomas que no tienen equivalente al español.
What Is Disruptive Innovation? The theory of disruptive innovation, introduced in these pages in 1995, has proved to be a powerful way of thinking about innovation-driven growth.
Many leaders of small, entrepreneurial companies praise it as their guiding star; so do many executives at large, well-established organizations, including Intel, Southern New Hampshire University, and Salesforce.com. Unfortunately, disruption theory is in danger of becoming a victim of its own success. Despite broad dissemination, the theory’s core concepts have been widely misunderstood and its basic tenets frequently misapplied. Furthermore, essential refinements in the theory over the past 20 years appear to have been overshadowed by the popularity of the initial formulation.
How to Become More Consistent in Your Daily Journaling. I started journaling a little over a year ago.
It has become a regular part of my morning ritual. It has helped me clarify my thinking, process my feelings, and make better decisions. However, like most people, I struggled with consistency. I wanted to journal. I was convinced of the benefits. Sound familiar? Several months ago I stumbled onto something that solved the problem. Parenting for Success with Kid Entrepreneurs. Can you raise a kid to be an entrepreneur?
Is it possible to nurture an entrepreneurial skillset in your child early on? As someone who grew up knowing I wanted to be an entrepreneur, wanting to run my own businesses, and now with two kids of my own, these kinds of questions intrigue me. Growing up, I was lucky to have parents who were incredibly supportive of me. Lider Emprendedor. ¿Qué es Liderazgo?
Antes de definir que es el liderazgo empezaremos por definir que No es liderazgo, porque en ocasiones tiende a confundirse. El liderazgo no tienen nada que ver con tener una posición ejecutiva o jerárquica en una empresa, no tiene nada que ver con ser el “jefe”.El liderazgo no tienen nada que ver con el titulo o el puesto de una persona en una empresa y organización, el Director General o el Presidente de una organización no necesariamente son los líderes de las mismas.El liderazgo no tiene nada que ver con las cualidades personales de un individuo, carismático, extrovertido, etc, ser líder no es un adjetivo, el liderazgo tiene que ver con principios.El liderazgo no hay que confundirlo con la administración.
Five Reasons Great Leaders are Great Networkers. The Secret Tool Used by the Most Successful Blogs. Have you ever started a blog, been really dedicated to it for a few months, then give up when it didn't seem to have any traction?
Nobody was reading it and you poured hours and hours into it. It's easy to feel like what's the point of it. And what are elite bloggers doing that you are missing? After all, you see these insipid posts all the time with crummy content that have a thousand shares and dozens of comments. What are they doing that you are not doing? The answer is that they work smarter, not harder. Successful bloggers know exactly what their audience wants to read and writes to that audience desire every week. So if you want to move from being an amateur blogger to an elite pro blogger, how do you find out what it is your audience wants you to write about most?
The thing that separates amateurs from professional bloggers is their incessant desire to please their audience coupled with detailed tracking on the progress towards that effect. What Makes a Leader? 12 Leadership Traits of the World's Most Successful Entrepreneurs. Whenever individuals like Bill Gates, Warren Buffett, or Richard Branson speak, we have a tendency to listen because we want to learn from how their achieved that level of success.
And, it turns out that wealthy people are leaders who share these traits. 1. They don’t play the blame game. When there’s a mistake, successful individuals don’t point fingers at someone else. They hold themselves accountable and own up to the mistake. The Importance of Moral Entrepreneurship. How do you become a moral businessman, eh?
Are you ethical? How do you learn to be ethical? How do meaning and profit intersect? Is business ethics really just an oxymoron, like " jumbo shrimp. "? I must say I find myself most distrustful on the whole subject of business ethics, though nothing is more important to me and I write about it a lot.
I deeply believe that the truly engaged entrepreneur is embarked only secondarily on a road to riches. Meaning is an alternate coinage and a storehouse of value for entrepreneurial success. There is substantial academic attention given to the subject of ethics these days. (Several years ago I was amused to read that Michael Lewis, who wrote scathingly of the Wall Street culture of fraud and self-serving in Liar's Poker, reported business students who read his book frequently viewed it as an instruction manual on how to do business.
"The recent economic and financial crisis shows that business ethics lost its credibility and relevance.
What Kind of Thinker Are You? We all aspire to work better together.
Technology is making some of that effort easier. But digital tools are only part of the answer. It’s people who ultimately make the difference. The problem is that technologies for collaboration are improving faster than people’s ability to learn to use them. Here's What Really Happened at That Company That Set a $70,000 Minimum Wage. Before Dan Price caused a media firestorm by establishing a $70,000 minimum wage at his Seattle company, Gravity Payments... before Hollywood agents, reality-show producers, and book publishers began throwing elbows for a piece of the hip, 31-year-old entrepreneur with the shoulder-length hair and Brad Pitt looks... before Rush Limbaugh called him a socialist and Harvard Business School professors asked to study his radical experiment in paying workers... an entry-level Gravity employee named Jason Haley got really pissed off at him.
It was late 2011. Haley was a 32-year-old phone tech earning about $35,000 a year, and he was in a sour mood. Price had noticed it, and when he spotted Haley outside on a smoking break, he approached. "Seems like something's bothering you," he said. "What's on your mind? " "You're ripping me off," Haley told him. Price was taken aback. Price walked away, shocked and hurt.
Hitting Pay Dirt Until Price dropped his wage bomb, much of that debate was punditry.