As business becomes increasingly global, leaders must make pivots to earn credibility from their international colleagues and employees.
I share stories of what I have seen and learned, and I encourage those around me to incorporate what they hear from my stories into their own work.
Next to the F-22 fighter plane and the Space Shuttle, a Formula 1 car may well be the most sophisticated piece of high-performance machinery humans make.
At its core, all business is about making calculated projections on human behavior—attempting to anticipate the future.
Although human aspects—innovation, interpersonal relationships, loyalty, trust, vision—remain central to business success, the impact of technological advances cannot be discounted.
It’s become something of an accepted truth. We need a knowledge and awareness of the global marketplace if we are to be successful in business today. Why is that?
Of course it all starts with an idea. Necessity being the mother of invention, it could be a problem needing a solution or a solution to a problem we don’t yet know we have.
Since graduating from Auburn with my Bachelor of Science in Information Systems in 2001, I have had continuous opportunities to use my education and broaden my skills.
That key phrase is not just some random maxim tacked on to a company’s mission statement in order to stay current.
Have we been completely honest with our clients? If not, how do we fix this?