As most successful entrepreneurs experience, you get “very busy” with building your company even though you would love to tap into some valuable resources along the way. My friend Trenton Erker suggested I read the “Morning Brew” and I have been trying. However, it comes in just as fast as my WSJ emails along with a handful of other great summaries. So, I’m simply not able to process it all, every day. However, there will be days where I have more time and for them, I’ve decided, I’m going to simply copy and paste some of this great content below.
Great snapshots of economic/startup history
You see, they aren’t always JUST relevant for the days they are published. Eventually, they will be good glimpses into our recent history and maybe even longer term history. While they are granular in that they focus on the most recent news all in one email (i.e., content that will ideally be simply about “today”), they have larger points that could be interpreted as the “news of the time.” The Morning Brew likes to take a few topics, if not just one at a time — thus, the very interesting “perspective” I was hoping to get.
If you’ve been invited to a podcast that uses the Anchor app to produce the show, you may wonder how it works. Depending on your level of comfort with today’s apps and podcast solutions, these instructions may be anything from confusing to as simple as drinking water.
Instructions for guest interviews using the Anchor (Podcast) App
The Podcast host will send you an invite from her/his side asking to send you, the interviewee, an invite/link via multiple medium. S/he will will click “invite friends to join.”
There are so many mediums that are available today, Anchor provides multiple ways of reaching out to you, the guest: users who already have the app and are ready to go, text messages, twitter, facebook, and all the other default apps or media that your phone lets you select when clicking on … More. Continue reading “How to be an Interviewee for an Anchor App Podcast”
On a recent jog, I pondered what might be the “new normal” after the deadly breakout of the corona virus. I felt several larger trendswould emerge.
Given that I’m buried in search data daily, I have insight that many others aren’t regularly monitoring. A few of them are exhibited here on Google Trends. (note: this link is not semantically friendly which leads me to believe this may die at some point. FYI, this link lives currently under the main “google trends” when you visit the homepage).
Examples include these 4 topics which “broke out” in the thousands of percentage points++ on the dates delineated.
Note: The recent stock market volatility has stripped some of the riches of these top10:
At top, the “South Korean business magnate and the chairman of Samsung Group” Lee, Kun-hee is still #1. In Korean, his name is spelled “이건희” and in “Hanja,” he’s 李健熙.
He’s worth a cool $15.4 billion dollars (as of 3/26/20)
#2Seo Jung-jin – $6.9 billion
Not to get confused with the soccer player, this tycoon is CEO of Celltrion, a biopharmaceutical company which develops drugs to treat cancer, influenza and rheumatoid arthritis, among others. Probably a good time to be in his industry, eh?
#3 is Kim Jung-ju, founder of South Korean online-gaming company Nexon; he is chairman of its holding company NXC. His current net worth is $6.5 bill.
non-conformist, rebel and a deviant are what are currently defined as “someone who doesn’t follow the rules.” (at least according to google’s search results)
Historically, there have been many trendsetters and pioneers that were originally disdained for “sticking out” or disobeying what society or even some small group they may have belonged to. Today, more than ever, there will be and have been some amazing people who have been brave and literally failed to conform to what society or more conservative types may have deemed appropriate. Nevertheless, here are some of the nouns that people associate with people who “fail” to follow the rules:
nonconformist – this entry popped up #1 when I searched “person who doesn’t follow the rules” Vocabulary.com secured the featured snippet space with: “nonconformist. A nonconformist is someone who doesn’t conform to other people’s ideas of how things should be.”
A week ago, Mark Canlis’s restaurant in Seattle was offering a $135 tasting menu to a bustling dining room every night. Eileen Hornor’s inn on the Maine coast was booking rooms for the busy spring graduation season. And Kalena Masching, a real estate agent in California, was fielding multiple offers on a $1.2 million home.