Reading Time: 3 minutesLately, I have been going through a lot, both at professional and personal level. So, I took the recent break to re-read a book that guided me when I was seriously thinking about working on myself and my self development few years ago – Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book That Changes Lives by Dan Millman. Check out what I learned.
Reading Time: 2 minutesEliminate every distraction that makes you procrastinate on the product itself. Traction is king – everything else is an afterthought.
Reading Time: 2 minutesHow do you choose your friends? People who are on the same wavelength as you. In other words, someone who is similar to you. This is dangerous in a startup.
Reading Time: 4 minutesLet’s start with Uber. Let’s say an Uber rider in Kuala Lumpur taps her iPhone and requests a ride. At the end of the ride the
Reading Time: 6 minutesGuy Kawasaki (@GuyKawasaki) is a special advisor to the Motorola business unit of Google. He is also the author of APE, What the Plus!, Enchantment,
Reading Time: 2 minutesWhy do people choose to start businesses instead of working for someone else? Economically, you can think of a startup as a way to compress
Reading Time: 10 minutesPart 1: Is it all about the Benjamins? Three sociologistsfrom the University of British Columbia asked 315 Americans to rank their happiness on a 100-point
Reading Time: 6 minutesAl Ries & Jack Trout’s are completely wrong with their law of leadership. it is exceedingly difficult for a first mover to keep their advantage. This worked in the 90s when the book was written (1994) where the network effects were not as viral and people didn’t have the ability to reconsider their options with just a touch of a button (smartphones). Find out what works here.
Reading Time: 8 minutesAt Infinite Ventures, we have more than 70 mentors and investors. During the founding batch of our accelerator, we realised that creating a system that
Reading Time: 5 minutesIn Outliers, Malcolm Gladwell seeks to disabuse us of the notion that genius and greatness are predominantly a function of innate ability and IQ. Instead, Gladwell suggests that things like what income level, culture, and time of a child’s birth are also important contributors to success, as well as a person’s tenacity and agility.