Konstantinos Poulis, Efthimios Poulis<br />Jul 27, 2015; 0:201400733-20140073<br />Research
“Entrepreneurship can be very rewarding. You can create your own hours and make your thoughts a reality. We now employ 10 people and we are still growing. I love looking around the office and seeing how collaborative e
Source: 7 Reasons to Pursue Entrepreneurship | TIME
If a potential employer cannot understand your work history, skills, or any other portion of the resume clearly and easily, you have already lost the job.
Source: 10 Common Mistakes to Avoid on Your Resume | TIME
Combing through the research, what are the overarching principles that we need to know to be more innovative thinkers in everyday life? Here they are, with links to the research backing them up.
Source: 4 Principles That Will Make You More Innovative | TIME
STEM degrees appear atop nearly every ‘best majors’ list, President Barack Obama has made jabs at the usefulness of a humanities degree, and college dropouts have colonized the Fortune 500. So when unemployed English majors joke that no degree would be better than one in liberal arts—they might actually not be kidding.
Source: 10 CEOs Who Prove Your Liberal Arts Degree Isn’t Worthless | TIME
One thing that successful people do to increase productivity is they avoid to-do lists. These lists are rarely as effective as effective as scheduling time.“Scheduling,” says Cal Newport, “forces you to confront the reality of how much time you actually have and how long things will take.”
Source: How Successful People Increase Productivity | TIME
As author and leadership guru Dale Carnegie once said, “discouragement and failure are two of the surest stepping stones to success.”
Source: 7 Biggest Financial Mistakes to Avoid | TIME
The first thing I do when I wake up is grab my cellphone and take it to the bathroom with me, where I start my day by consuming quite a lot of information.
Source: This 3-Hour Morning Routine Can Set You Up for Success | TIME
But if “follow your passion,” “give 110%,” and “be true to yourself” just aren’t cutting it for you anymore, perhaps advice like, “don’t work too hard” and “relax” are more up your alley.
Source: Advice for 20-Somethings From Warren Buffet, Bill Gates and Geniuses | TIME