Really difficult problems often demand an entirely fresh examination of the business.
Commandment number one is beginning preparing before anything has gone wrong.
If you didn’t own the store, why would you care that it’s opening?
In the earliest stages of growth, the right hire can be rocket fuel. The wrong hire can be a disaster.
Online store owners are facing huge tax bills but some have been given a brief window to get out from under it.
Unless you’ve been arrested, reporters aren’t interested in your company. Once you understand that, you can make a plan.
Narrowly defining success as more money overlooks how remarkably common it is to be unhappy and rich.
Engineers build bridges that withstand relentless stress. You can do the same with yourself and your business.
What you can learn from sports about managing people and creating a positive environment.
Sometimes you get lucky and your team has the right chemistry. The other times require leadership.
Past success is often an indicator of future complacency.
Always compromise as much as dignity allows but if people are unreasonable, hit where it hurts.
A bill is coming eventually for the local sales taxes that, technically, online retailers should collect but few do.
Both business partnerships and marriages fail at alarming rates. There’s no telling how combining the two may will change the odds of either succeeding.
When a company is roiled by big changes, the people working there need to be taken into consideration.
Corporate leaders bewildered by employee disengagement should try seeing workplace politics through their team’s eyes.
You might never use the Force, but you can learn a couple of tricks from the little green Jedi.
Finding enough time becomes easier once we acknowledge the different ways we value career, family, friends and personal interests.