Even if it’s colorized it’s so helpful seeing color photos instead of only seeing the era in greyscale.
Several months ago, I joined a group of entrepreneurs and VCs and met with various members of the House that were supportive or undecided about the bill. I think we had 12 or 15 meetings.
It was a sobering experience. I learned a few things on that tiring day:
1. Many elected officials told us…
I am not going to go into any crazy details but we have all heard the “keep a brush in your bag, smile, blah blah blah…”
I am going to let y’all know little details that I have learned to be true :)
- Wear your hair the same for the duration of Recruitment. It is much easier to remember someone…
This lesson comes to you courtesy of one Beau Gould of the somewhat fly-by-night seeming Open Source Staffing, who don’t even have a website, just an off-domain blog.
Lesson 1: spam a public developer listOn Fri, Jan 21, 2011 at 3:35 PM, Beau Gould <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
Occupied by Tyler Shields.
Current asked me to do a series of 5 stories I thought went underreported this year.
This time of year, media outlets publish their year-in-review articles and lists, looking back on recent history and reflecting on the major events that shaped the past 365 days. In fact, the Pew Research…
‘Re-Thinking Progress: The Circular Economy’
There’s a world of opportunity to re-think and re-design the way we make stuff.
‘Re-Thinking Progress’ explores how through a change in perspective we can re-design the way our economy works - designing products that can be ‘made to be made again’ and powering the system with renewable energy. It questions whether with creativity and innovation we can build a restorative economy.
Check out more on the ‘Circular Economy’, including the above graphic, here.
Singapore is one of the wealthiest countries in the world owing to a government that is hyper-friendly towards business yet very strict on corruption.
The country boasts an astounding $70,000 GDP per capita rate and has been minting millionaires by the truckload despite the global economic turbulence of the last decade.
Singapore’s national GDP in 2016 is projected at $318 billion…and Apple is worth even more.