New York Times writer David Carr, “known for his insightful reporting on changes in publishing, television and social media, understood the world young journalists were entering when he offered 10 pieces of advice” to the 2014 graduating class at 2014’s
Learning is learning, which happens in roughly the same way for all of us, though in different contexts and in various venues across our lives. The sooner workplace educators break from their boxes and their lingo, and in many cases help the organisations that employ them unlearn what they’ve so caustically coached them on erroneously for years, the sooner they’ll be seen as true partners in reaching new heights.
Think you know how (and why) work works? Unlikely, you’ll understand, when you take a quick closeup of the myths that plague modern employment and how to set them right for good.
The 2015 Super Bowl features Marcia Brady (played by actor Danny Trejo) that made me snicker a bunch.
A young man dives from a 30-foot cliff over a waterfall inside Casa Bonita, a Mexican-themed “entertainment” restaurant in Denver, Colo. That’s his job; he dives again and again for the enjoyment of dining patrons. Between dives he admits, “I
Perhaps the reason only 7% of engineers are women is because rather than persevering, we interpret early failures to mean we need to change our interests to increase the likelihood we’ll succeed. A new book, Rosie Revere, Engineer, can offer girls another way.
As Twitter goes public, I thought it might be useful to revisit with you why I think so much of Twitter and the short bursts of correspondence it sets free. Just don’t call it revolutionary. It’s all about the tools,