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Besides the fact that there is a big quantity of suchlike selections; however, I will try to impress you and present to you 10 best books for entrepreneurship.
«Packard's law»:No company can grow revenues consistently faster than its ability to get enough of the right people to implement that growth and still become a great company.
If you want to achieve consistent performance, you need both parts of a 20 Mile March: a lower bound and an upper bound, a hurdle that you jump over and a ceiling that you will not rise above, the ambition to achieve and the self-control to hold back.
It's better not to have clients at all than to have bad ones because when you don't have any you at least can look for a good client instead of adapting, changing bending, and trying to meet the needs of the bad one.
It's better to find your own blue ocean than to stay in red one with this tough competition that exhausts all the gamers of this industry.
Each of us is as “big” as the problems we handle and struggle with.
It’s important to constantly challenge and stretch yourself, and not be stuck in a job where you don’t feel like you are growing or learning.
I feel that small, compact companies are generally better run. This is partly because people feel more connected with smaller companies.
You can look at the situation and feel victimized. Or you can look at it and be excited about conquering the challenges and opportunities it presents.
If you deprive yourself of outsourcing and your competitors do not, you're putting yourself out of business.
Anyone can work in a business, but if leaders don't work ON their business, neither will anyone else. The organization can't grow, and any complex problem solving, change, or transformation effort will fail.