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Three Things I’ve Learned From Warren Buffett The #1 Mistake Entrepreneurs Make When It's Time to Stop Thinking--and Start Doing If you run a start-up--whether it’s for profit or a social enterprise--one of the big questions that you face every day is whether to spend more time thinking about your venture’s problems or just make a decision and take action. If you’re anything like me, you’ve been through an educational process that puts a tremendous emphasis on getting you to think hard before acting and record your thinking in exhaustive detail. Many of America’s greatest entrepreneurs, from Bill Gates to Jeff Bezos, have been through that kind of cerebrally-intensive education at Harvard and Princeton, respectively. But over-thinking a problem can be disastrous for a start-up. As a teacher of strategy and entrepreneurship at Babson College--U.S. So, You're Ready to Take Action How to teach them this became a real problem for me this spring when Babson asked me to create a new course to be called Foundations of Entrepreneurial Management (FEM). What does this mean for you as an entrepreneur? How It Works
Five trailblazing women who reinvented their brand Campbell Soup Company CEO Denise Morrison revamped brand to suit younger generationShe has also diversified the company's healthy products by acquiring Bolthouse FarmsCNN charts the evolution of five female-led food and drink brands Leading Women connects you to extraordinary women of our time. Each month, we meet two women at the top of their field, exploring their careers, lives and ideas. (CNN) -- How do you reinvigorate a heritage brand? This month CNN's "Leading Women" sits down with Denise Morrison, the CEO and President of Campbell Soup Company to discuss how she took the firm forward by reinventing the iconic brand. Denise Morrison -- CEO and President, Campbell Soup Company Denise Morrison is one of 21 women currently running Fortune 500 companies. Courtesy Campbell Soup Company Denise Morrison joined the 144-year-old soup company a decade ago. Consumers can also expect 200 new products to hit shelves over the next year. READ: How CEO turned Ingredion into a Fortune 500 company
Starting a Business Despite Student Debt The following is a transcript from a “Growing Your Business” segment interview with Back Yard Gaming founder Mathew Holmes. It is also part of an ongoing series on student debt. Mathew Holmes is a 24-year-old entrepreneur trying to start his own business called Back Yard Gaming . He is also a recent graduate of Johnson and Wales University, paying off nearly $25,000 in student debt. Holmes: A buddy of mine and I have similar mindsets in terms of being entrepreneurs and starting our own company. Scotti: This is after you graduated from college…. Holmes: Well, the main reason actually, because my co-founder has more student debt than I do, is because we thought if we started our own business maybe we can get out of debt faster and basically all the profits and proceeds that we get go back into the company right now but the goal long-term is to use those profits to certainly pay down our loans first and then get started on our debt-free life. Holmes: No, no, I don’t feel free at all.