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The genius of Amazon reminds me of the honeypot Winnie-the-Pooh gets stuck in. They give such enticing value, that you can't resist sticking a paw in. And then they keep giving more value. Another paw. Then a foot. Pretty soon you're stuck in a pot of honey.
Startups look at the world without any baggage or legacy while most institutions lumber under historical constraints ranging from “that’s the way we’ve always done it” to Christensen’s Disruptive Innovation. In our #Reinventing series, Hunter Walk will apply the question “how would it look if it started today” to existing products, companies and ideas.
Businesses don’t grow themselves. One of the most important jobs of a CEO is to aggressively define and pursue a growth agenda for his or her business. Why is this important? Growth typically improves a company’s competitive position and provides increased scale and leverage, and investors clearly value growth.
When you see Snooki's book on the New York Times Best Seller List, you know publishing is in trouble.
I was at a dinner last week with Aaron Levie of Box.net, David Sacks of Yammer, Lars Dalgaard of Success Factors, author Geoffrey Moore and about a dozen other reporters.
The water cooler chatter from early this morning in PandoDaily's virtual offices (aka email):
[Post updated -- video interview with Matthew Prince below]
Earlier today, Radar correspondent Alex Howard asked Twitter CEO Dick Costolo if he had the 'cojones' to black-out Twitter in protest of SOPA. Howard was referring to Jimmy Wales' plan to close down Wikipedia for 24 hours this coming Wednesday.
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