Monthly Archives: April 2012
Last Saturday morning I had the chance to give the opening keynote address at Unite for Sight’s Global Health and Innovation Conference at Yale University. The energy in this conference is just amazing, and my hat goes off to Jennifer … Continue reading
Break down any presentation and you’ve got three building blocks: stories, facts and synthesis. Since we’re generally not comfortable as storytellers, and since it feels safe to report on the facts, lots of presentations divide up the pie like this … Continue reading
I think of Eric Reis’ book, The Lean Startup, as an innovation handbook. Eric, a software engineer turned successful entrepreneur, sets out to dispel myths around innovation and entrepreneurship. He unpacks what it actually takes to innovate in the real … Continue reading
Really? Feels to me like that’s a big part of the problem.
A student at a nonprofit school of management told me that they are learning a lot about how to operate under conditions of scarcity – because that’s what the nonprofit sector is like. The catch is that if you start … Continue reading
It used to be that remembering someone’s birthday was a big deal. If you called someone up, sent them a nice card or an email, it meant something. That’s because remembering someone’s birthday used to rely either on your memory … Continue reading