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Exploring the social media … one user at the time .

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    The questions that boards, managers, and shareholders should be asking.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/33wFVXo
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    For most of us, passion wanes over time.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/33wRzRV
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    Launched in the midst of the financial crisis, Goldman Sachs’ “10,000 Small Businesses” program provided business education and access to capital for small businesses across the United States. The company committed $500 million to fund the program and nine years later had graduated 7,300 participants, just shy of its goal. Harvard Business School professor Len Schlesinger discusses the success, impact, and future of the program.



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    They need to have a better understanding of why people applied in the first place.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/31dD6cd
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    You can’t approach internal and external stakeholders the same way.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2BfnHxi
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    Jennifer Petriglieri, associate professor at INSEAD, studied more than 100 couples where both partners have big professional goals. She finds that being successful in your careers and your relationship involves planning, mapping, and ongoing communication. She also identifies different models for managing dual-career relationships and explains the traps that couples typically encounter. Petriglieri is the author of the book “Couples That Work: How Dual-Career Couples Can Thrive in Love and Work.”



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2VHJKWO
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    To solve the problem, we need government action.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2OQ3M07
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    The more you try to achieve, the less you’ll accomplish.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2nU90ge
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    The problems with the company are ingrained in its business model.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/31hO28r
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    Economist Carlota Perez joins Azeem Azhar to discuss the life cycle of technology revolutions and how they ultimately change every aspect of society. Perez is optimistic about the future — she explains how we can harness technology to foster green growth and global development.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2MMNNNr
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    Youngme, Felix and Mihir discuss the problem of household financial stress. They also debate whether current criticisms of Amazon are justified.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2OPLw6O
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    A UCLA study yielded promising results.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2psbd2E
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    Will we reinforce, rebuild, rebound, restrict, or retreat?



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2oM8ZeF
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    What signals does your recruitment process send to applicants?



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2MNbbKN
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    Functional medicine addresses lifestyle factors, such as nutrition, diet, and stress, as root causes of more complex, serious diseases. It’s becoming more popular in the United States, as an adjunct to traditional models of medical care. Will Cole, a functional medicine practitioner and author of the new book The Inflammation Spectrum, shares how he applies a lifestyle-based approach to health problems. He also talks about JOMO (Joy of Missing Out), as his Instagram post on the topic went viral (with a little help from Brené Brown).



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    From patient safety to lack of infrastructure.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2VZlzDH
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    If we could better track the value of human capital, employees would be better off.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2qhIr5i
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    As the number of prospective students declines, universities will have to adapt.



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    On The Anxious Achiever, Morra Aarons-Mele explores the way anxiety, depression, and other mental health issues affect people at work – for better or worse. In this episode, she speaks with clinical psychologist Ellen Hendriksen and Arvind Rajan, the CEO of Cricket Health, about the tension between work and social anxiety.

    “The Anxious Achiever with Morra Aarons-Mele” is part of HBR Presents, a new network of business podcasts curated by HBR editors. For our full lineup of shows, search “HBR” on your favorite podcast app or visit hbr.org/podcasts.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2BwGdBH
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  • 10/17/19--12:28: Leaving Comfort Zones
  • How do you feel when you have to do something new or difficult? Dan and Alison answer your questions with the help of Andy Molinsky, a professor at Brandeis International Business School and the author of “Reach”. They talk through what to do when you’re terrified of giving presentations, big changes at work make you uneasy about the future, or your voice quakes when you deal with conflict.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2BjCTcR
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