An Excellent Style Guide for Writing A very rich post on writing. I learned something from all 10 of the suggestions in this article. (Broca's Area) 100 Financial Calculators for Entrepreneurs A huge collection of resources. This is one to bookmark for the future; even if it is from a credit card pusher. (Business Credit [...]
Have you ever been a little frustrated with a co-worker and wrote an email to express your concerns; and instead of reading your calm, yet concerned tone, the co-worker read a little more attitude than you intended and snapped of an even more explosive email with three other co-workers and two supervisors CC'd?
Which organizational system do you prefer? One in which each individual employee or member is considered equal, no matter how long they've been a member or what they bring to the table; or a system in which each employee or member earns their way up the organizational hierarchy based on seniority, contribution to the group, or the respect of their peers?
A few years ago, I came to the realization that just about all of my close friends and everyone that I really "clicked" with in the professional world had played some form of team sports when they were a kid.
You might not realize it when daydreaming at your 9-5 about starting a small business, but there are a few things to miss when you're gone. To an entrepreneur, it's blasphemous to suggest that anything good can come from working for The Man; but going solo isn't always the end-all be-all.
I thought I was getting tired of all things to do with The Secret until I read John Assaraf's Having It All - Achieving Your Life's Goals and Dreams.
Most people fit into one of two categories: 1) business minded or 2) creative; but to be successful as an entrepreneur, you need both. That's why so few small businesses succeed: their leaders are too heavy on one side or the other.