Speed as a habit. 

“All things being equal, speed will determine whether your company succeeds or not. Here’s how to make it core to your culture.” | learn more

Uncovering insights from employees. 

Claire Lew, CEO of Know Your Company, shares 9 questions that uncover the most surprising insights from employees. This is based on 15,000 employees and 3 years of data. #1 – “Are you afraid of…

Good managers apply radical candor. 

Kim Scott worked for Sheryl Sandberg at Google. After a presentation to triumvirate Larry, Sergey, and Eric, Sandberg wanted to help Scott by offering real-time feedback. Scott was having a hard time hearing it until Sandberg said “You…

Why you should have two careers. 

Investment banker, record producer, and author Kabir Sehgal makes a great case for why you should have (at least) two careers simultaneously. He says by committing to multiple careers, you’ll be better at all of…

How to read more books. 

You probably already know how correlated success and reading tend to be. This post offers some concrete tips on how to fit more books into your already busy life. First and foremost is a tip…

Stories are cool, but often wrong. 

Humans are genetically wired to be story tellers and story listeners. Our ability to tell stories actually sets us apart from other species and allows us to form larger groups that get more accomplished together….

Get more done by working less. 

“Some of history’s most famous people from Charles Darwin and Bill Gates to Winston Churchill, took rest very seriously. Rather than prevent them from accomplishing things this was the very thing that enabled them.” | learn more

Google’s tips for effective teams.

“Back in 2013, Google’s People Operations Group conducted a rigorous analysis deemed Project Aristotle to identify what underlying factors led to the most effective Google teams.” | learn more

Ruthless prioritization.

Ruthless prioritization. Shopify product director Brandon Chu’s take on how to prioritize between projects and within a single project. | learn more

Planning is guessing.

Planning is guessing. Jason Fried suggests a way to get past the psychological roadblock to planning by taking it for what it is. | learn more