8 CEOs on books they read in a crisis
In his book, Dan Carlin takes us back in time, reminding us of why history must be cherished, in order to better understand the present.
Although the current times are extremely challenging, the world has already seen worse days.
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In her book, 'Superbetter', the author Jane McGonigal, teaches us all a valuable lesson on how to overcome obstacles while having a gamer's mindset, as she is herself a game designer.
In his book, Nassim Nicholas Taleb provides an insight into how crisis events occur, enabling the reader to reach a better understanding of the topic while empathizing and communicating more efficiently with the others.
Kurt Vonnegut, well-known for his black comedy, debates over existential questions in regards to free will, destiny, and the meaning of life.
This is exactly the kind of lecture one needs in order to get his mind off what is happening around.
Daniel Coyle presents, within the pages of his book, the influence of culture on the different types of organizations, from companies to sports teams.
The company culture is maybe the most significant element when it comes to identifying the culture.
When reading this captivating book, you are bound to improve your self-confidence, as it teaches you how to handle competition, instead of fearing it.
The main idea is that you can actually create new space within current markets and, therefore, make that competition irrelevant.
This amazing story teaches company founders everything from leading their company at different times to changing the workforce.
It is known to be a 'brilliant story of resilience and determination', as CEO Kirill Bigai, once said.
In his book, Greg McKeown draws everybody's attention to the process of reexamining the notion of what is most essential to each of our lives.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
Grit- ask on how determined a person in pursuing his dreams.
Rigor- ask if there was a time he considered a data to make a decision.
Impact- ask for what he have co...
Probe: give me an example…
Dig: who, what, where, when, why and how on every accomplishment or project
Differentiate: we vs. I, good vs. great, exposure vs. expertise, participant vs. owner/leader, 20 yard line vs. 80 yard line
Situation- What's the background of what you were working on?
Task- What tasks were you given?
Action- What actions did you take?
Results- What results did you measure?
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Corporations have a language that they use while talking in meetings or communicating in email. It’s called Corporate Jargon.
Corporate jargon is a forced and complicated way to exp...
Corporate speak may not mean anything of value to anyone in a meeting, but like the Emperor's New Clothes, no one wants to point out the inefficiency and mind-numbing nature of the constant use of the jargon. Everyone pretends that they are on the same page as everyone else.
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Don't try to be everything to everyone. Decide what your key message is and stick to it.
Keeping your message focused for your target demographic will make it that much easier to ...
It's the easy way to have an original personal brand. Pople can see right through a dishonest act and will call you out for it.
It will also make it much easier to manage your personal brand on a daily basis.
If your personal brand isn’t telling a story, you’ve already lost half of your potential audience.
The most effective personal branding strategy these days is to build a true narrative, a story around your brand that your audience can engage with.
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