Oddly, perhaps, one of the most difficult decisions entrepreneurs face arises once the company begins to succeed. That’s usually when the first really “strategic” potential investors start to show up, presenting the question: sell a big chunk (or all) of the company at today’s valuation, or double down and go for the life-changing money?
Of course, Steve Jobs left us a lot of incredible lessons. Unfortunately, some of the really key ones, like “Be a genius”, can be tough to execute (I’ve been trying for years). But one crucial one that you can implement might be called the “Rhythm Method”: imparting a well-known beat to your product and service upgrades.
Possibly the most shopworn
The Miss Universe contest was perhaps the most devastating loss of my life. Oh, not as a contestant… as an “all in” PR gamble that failed spectacularly and essentially bankrupted our startup.
It was all so tempting. We had created the first portable 3D camera: a laser-bouncing device that captured an object’s geometry while a separate sensor grabbed the 2D
Amid the remembrance of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks this past weekend, much was made of the voluminous 9/11 Commission report, which described in excruciating detail countless ways in which the United States homeland security and emergency response infrastructure failed to respond adequately to a disaster of unprecedented proportions. The “system” as it existed at the time broke down,