Everyone knows that particular feeling of dread that accompanies a lull in conversation at a party, networking event, or even a job interview.
You’ve already covered the usual small talk and then, oof, you hit a dead end. What now?
The samurai secret to always being your best, by @bakadesuyo : http://t.co/HQA8FrtwTf #beautiful
The samurai secret to always being at your best
The samurai used mental techniques to stay cool under pressure — ones that line up with today's cutting-edge science
By Eric Barker, Barking Up The Wrong Tree | February 14, 2014
Keep calm and Samurai on. (Bettmann/CORBIS)
eading a few books by samurai there was one thing I saw repeated again and again and again
Regardless of industry, most of us enter the workforce with a few basic goals and aspirations: career satisfaction, financial independence and a steady paycheck.
As time goes on and time-cards get punched, however, it becomes apparent that the source of real job satisfaction
Startups and small and medium enterprises (SMEs) are struggling to seek inclusive access to market-based finance and this predicament is hurting them the most. Catastrophe lies ahead unless we take decisive action soon at various levels.
As of Tuesday, Sheryl Sandberg, Facebook’s chief operating officer, was a billionaire. This fact was treated as little more than an afternoon snack in the news cycle: Bloomberg pointed out the milestone, and a couple of blogs repeated it and congratulated Sandberg.
What is the most important quality of an entrepreneur? Many would argue it is passion — an overwhelming love of what one is doing, and the drive and determination to see one's dreams realized. Others might say leadership — the ability to bring a team of people together and guid
Picture this: You’re traveling down the windy road of entrepreneurship and you’re prepared for almost anything. You’ve got a sunroof, top-notch speakers, and toasty seat warmers to make this ride as comfortable as possible. Then all of a sudden you drive over a pile
Some people are skilled fixers; they're not the people who fix things with their hands, but instead they're the people who fix things with their heads. In politics, fixers are well-known as people who work behind the scenes to make problems go away (sometimes with questionable tactics)
When was the last time you surprised or delighted a customer, colleague or boss? If you did, would it help? Apple developed a tradition of secrecy largely because Steve saw the extraordinary value in surprising the audience. It creates
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