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Exploring the social media … one user at the time .

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    Five strategies for weathering the ups and downs.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2VTTKwv
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    A study tracked how well it corresponded with customer behavior.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/31rWimy
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    A few key obstacles and how to overcome them.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/31nBIUt
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    Results from a study of 1,350 companies.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2MrrL3R
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    Focus on the everyday choices that add up.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/31DiHO1
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    It puts a premium on customer experience, but undervalues strategic thinking.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/35ShS7i
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    Anxiety and stress can have detrimental effects on your physical health — which can affect your job and your career path.

    In this episode, host Morra Aarons-Mele speaks with Jason Miller, the director of the Leadership Academy at OhioHealth. Miller, whose work specializes in awakening joy, purpose, and meaning in work, had always driven himself very hard. He was the first in his family to go to college, followed by becoming a senior executive at a global company. But then Miller found himself in the ER, convinced he was having a heart attack and realized he needed to make some major changes (and no, he didn’t Eat, Pray, Love). Morra also shares her own story of a recent panic attack that left her hospitalized.

    Plus, Dr. David Barlow, a pioneer in the field of treating stress, discusses strategies for coping with anxiety, stress, and phobias, and how to “right size” your problems — while admitting anxiety isn’t necessarily a bad thing.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/33UAKRj
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    Sometimes technical skills aren’t the most important thing.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2MXyXE5
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    Starting one because of FOMO is never a good idea.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2MV4aYw
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    Sponsor content from Trusaic.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2Bxm2n3
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    Building relationships that benefit our careers isn’t about exchanging business cards at work events; it’s about getting to know people we can learn from. We discuss how to develop a strong network and what the very best women networkers do. Guest: Inga Carboni. Our theme music is Matt Hill’s “City In Motion,” provided by Audio Network.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2pEsZjz
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    More data isn’t always helpful.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/35VY3vA
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    Show people how their work impacts others.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2W1JrpY
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    They’re good at building ties to the local community.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/3612llJ
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    Scott Young, who gained fame for teaching himself the four-year MIT computer science curriculum in just 12 months, says that the type of fast, focused learning he employed is possible for all of us — whether we want to master coding, become fluent in a foreign language, or excel at public speaking. And, in a dynamic, fast-paced business environment that leaves so many of us strapped for time and struggling to keep up, he believes that the ability to quickly develop new knowledge and skills will be a tremendous asset. After researching best practices and experimenting on his own, he has developed a set of principles that any of us can follow to become “ultralearners.” Young is the author of the book “Ultralearning: Master Hard Skills, Outsmart the Competition, and Accelerate Your Career.”



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2P9pCM7
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    First understand your patients and their community.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2N88OCq
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    Your audience will make up their minds about you in seconds.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2N565JZ
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    Fears of forced technology transfer are overblown.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2ME6ynE
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    Youngme, Felix and Mihir try to make sense of the firestorm sparked by the NBA’s clash with China. They also debate the merits of a wealth tax of the kind proposed by Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2P9xU6J
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  • 10/23/19--06:28: AI and the Future of Warfare
  • Peace is fragile, especially when anyone can use open source technology to build a weapon to inflict harm, online and offline. General Sir Richard Barrons, former Commander of the UK’s Joint Forces Command, makes the case to Azeem Azhar that, as the definition of warfare is changing, we all need to take a more active role in stewarding peace.



    from HBR.org http://j.mp/2Pj1vdM
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