– What book are you reading right now, man? What are you on? – I don’t read books. – Word? – Word. – Crazy. – That’s not how I learn. – [Man] Just writes them. – Just writes them? (chuckles) Lit. – [Gary] I, you know– – I don’t read books, I write ’em. –
Everyone Hey, Happy Wednesday, getting over the hump. So last Monday, we were talking about finding the wisdom of the year. So going over your entire year and finding those nuggets of gold, those learning moments of some of your challenges and also your wins as well. So one of our learnings is that we’re
(sounds of helicopter propeller) Good Morning, Facebook. It’s me, Gary and that’s DRock. We’re filming DailyVee 32, 31? – [DRock] 31. – 31. I like being 31. Dave Winfield, when I was a kid, as a Yankee. (helicopter motor sounds) (slow trance music) Typical day in a casino. Conference room in Connecticut. You know, just
“THE RELIGION OF A HUMAN BASED COMPANY | DailyVee 031”
Hey everyone. Peter Drucker is credited with saying, “Culture eats strategy for breakfast.” And while no one is completely sure he actually said that, my experience is definitive. The culture always wins. I wrote in my book Results Rule! that a compelling culture is your ultimate competitive advantage in a world where products and services
“What are the Characteristics of a Great Company Culture?”
Products and services are basically interchangeable. That makes building and sustaining a strong, vibrant culture one of your most important jobs as a leader. Stay tuned. In this episode of Results Rule! we’ll share the crash course in building a great company culture. We talked about the specific characteristics of a great company culture in
“How Do You Build a Strong Company Culture?”
Translator: Meral Öztürk Reviewer: For ten years, I thought that I was a green superhero. The story begins back in 2003, when I founded a Danish kids’ fashion brand, called Katvig. I came from a career as a TV presenter, and it’s fair to say I had absolutely no idea about the industry I’d entered.
Hello everybody, Tom Ellsworth, and welcome back to Case Studies with the Biz Doc. This week, we’re going to take a look at Wells Fargo and talk about the unintended consequences of sales incentive programs running without controls and when that becomes part of your culture, what happens. That’s what we’re going to talk about.
“Wells Fargo: A Culture of Corruption – A Case Study for Entrepreneurs”