Everyone is shouting about how dramatically the global world of commerce has evolved, changed and moved forward, but how about us and our own smartness? Victory constantly surrounds all of us all the times and taps us to open up and become victorious…let’s open up and test our smartness, here are the seven tests, but firstly…
There’s been a positive change in the enterprise computing business of late; more product announcements truly are focused on how technology can help a company do business.
I wish I could go back in time and figure out when the IT sector made the transition from being product driven to concept focused. I guess it’s like trying to figure out when we stopped being a kid or when we realize that we are “old”.
If you aren’t delivering on-time results, these 5 factors may be preventing your success.
How would you rate your leadership brand? If timely results aren’t part of your identity, five significant roadblocks may be stopping you.
We ask clients these questions: Are they delivering on-time results? If so, are the results completed without sacrificing other factors like quality, or alienating their peers or co-workers?
It’s a given that business leaders are expected to have high integrity, but it’s an elusive trait in many. Here’s how to understand it, evaluate it (in yourself) and get it!
Sometimes, the most difficult aspect of integrity is consistently doing the things we have promised. We see this in all professions –across the board.
When business leaders are asked to describe key traits that correspond with the best managers and professionals they deal with, “high integrity” often tops the list.
For many years in Wisconsin, the number of success stories in the high-growth sectors of the economy were few and far between.
Epic in Verona, Plexus in Neenah, Logistics Health in La Crosse and Promega in Fitchburg remain among the most familiar stories of companies born and raised here, in part because they’re mature companies with long track records. Fortunately, the list is growing.
The latest round of investment in Midwestern BioAg Inc. caught many eyes simply because of its size: The 33-year-old company has raised $21.3 million to continue a $40-million recapitalization that began in 2014.
It also deserved notice because of a phrase used to describe the role of two of its latest financiers: “Mission-related investments.”
Economy laid flat on the long marble slab in a very large hall, dead from eating the poisoned apple while under the spell of witchcraft. The air in the hall is foggy and still; it reaches high into the rafters of this massive white marble edifice, and it is surrounded by a thick forest with cold winds blowing. The audible hisses of sorrow from the far distant make the burden of failure loud and clear.
Whether it’s new companies raising money, established firms moving to the next stage or investors reporting strong returns, there have been some solid harbingers for Wisconsin’s early stage economy in the past month or so.
The rise of the Internet of Things makes the use of default passwords especially perilous. There are better options.
Earlier this month, an underground forum released the code for the Mirai malware, which lets attackers hijack the thousands (and counting) of Internet of Things devices that are used to carry out distributed denial-of-service attacks.
You might want to reframe your thinking about the first level of interaction at your company. It’s your first-line supervisors who are directly responsible for the happiness of your customers and your bottom line.