The most antifragile longterm investment for your company is creating a culture that attracts and enables insanely high-upside individuals.
Every $100B company was made by someone who believed they could, so why do people look at me like I'm crazy when I say we're going for it?
RT @TechCrunchOnion: 17 year-old founders lining up to sell their companies to Yahoo.
"We heard there is a world where homework is illegal. Sign us up!"
RT @levie: Fun fact: Yahoo just acquired a company whose founder was born after Yahoo was started. Carry on.
Edison recruited like Professor X. Jobs recruited like Magneto. GE is the only company still on the Dow from the original list. Sustainable!
You can't measure early stage brand equity, but it's there. Great companies are great at branding. It takes intuition to spot them early!
RT @ws: I usually see right through those emails, but the coffee thing is endearing, and it's positively swayed my view of a newer company.
It seems like big data tech panels are always staffed by enterprise sales companies rather than actual technology companies.
Most companies start by just randomly using analytics tools, but data strategy should come before data tactics. What's missing?
If I were investing in companies, I would demand founders who are interdisciplinary, if in not their current skillset, then in their upside.
If I were investing in early stage companies, I'd be a lot less complacent about the founders than any investors I've met.
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