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Natalya Brinza Project Manager




In this article, I’ll tell you about the greatest TED videos for freshmen and experienced ones.

  1. The single biggest reason why startups succeed by Bill Gross

Bill Gross, the founder of myriad startups, responds to the question that interests many: why do startups succeed? He looked for information in different companies, and then evaluated the same companies using five key parameters. And one of these parameters proved to be terribly distinctive from others. What is the reason why startups are successful? Take a look at this 6-minute speech.

Boxer Mike Tyson once said: “Everybody has a plan until they get punched in the face.” And I think that is so true about business as well.
  1. How Too Many Rules at Work Keep You from Getting Things Done by Yves Morieux

Yves Morieux, as an example of France and the United States national running teams, shows the difficulties of teamwork; we constantly have to compete, to independently solve problems and worry too much about the irresponsibility of others. He offers an alternative view of the work - cooperation. 16 minutes, and how much benefit.

Productivity is the principal driver of the prosperity of a society.
  1. Two reasons companies fail -- and how to avoid them by Knut Haanaes

Within 10 minutes, Knut Haanaes talks about a serious problem of modern business - only 2% of companies can explore something new and exploit it in practice at the same time. How to be in this 2% - you’ll know from the video.

Doing one well is difficult; doing both well at the same time is art - pushing both: exploration and exploitation.
  1. Lessons in business ... from prison  by Jeff Smith

The author of this speech, Jeff Smith, spent a year in prison. He did not spend it in vain, but collected information about prisoners. He realized that the prison is a place where potentially cool businessman gather, but nobody teaches them to plan strategies and make investments. And may be somebody should?

One of the defining aspects of prison life is ingenuity.
  1. The future of business is the "mesh" by Lisa Gansky

Lisa Gansky wrote a book with a strange title «The Mesh», and then decided also to  talk about her "meshy" view of life. It is interesting to watch for rethinking the situation, which has been in business and knowing better about the future.

The brand is a voice and the product is a souvenir.
  1. What it takes to be a great leader by Roselinde Torres

You may have met leaders in your life. Perhaps, you are a leader. However, we cannot call everyone the Great Leader. In this speech, Rozelinde Torres talks about three simple questions a leader should ask regarding the future of his company.

Relying on traditional development practices will stunt your growth as a leader.
  1. The career advice you probably didn’t get by Susan Colantuono

This 14-minute speech is aimed more at female audience, but for men, it is also interesting. Susan Kolantuono tells what only 2-3 women out of 150 know. This advice will help you to go up in the career link and look at the professional growth in a new way.

We have to begin to focus more on developing and demonstrating the skills we have that show that we’re people who understand our businesses, where they’re headed and our role in taking it there.
  1. Harish Manwani: Profit's not always the point

Using the example of soap production company, Harish Manwani talks about the ideals any company in the world should seek. She also talks about responsibility that lies with you as the head of the business. Compulsive to watch for all entrepreneurs.

We have to move to and/and model. Which is and how to make money and do good.
  1. Why you should know how much your coworkers get paid by David Burkus

How much do your colleagues get paid? David Burkus in 7 minutes tells why you should know that. Really helpful for future and present entrepreneurs who want to estimate productivity in the company and love to risk.

When people don’t know how their pay compares to their peers they are more likely to feel underpaid and may even be discriminated against.
  1. How to build a business that lasts 100 years by Martin Reeves

The last but not the least is Martin Reeves' speech about long-term business. One thing I can surely say is that this will be your best inspiring 15 minutes, where business work compares to the work of immune system.

Here is something that should keep you awake at night: the probability that your company will not be around in 5 year’s time is 32%.

Spend ten minutes a day on cool motivating videos and even cooler advice from the smartest people on the planet.

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