I was recently reading some compelling studies on human governance, job satisfaction, and leadership in corporate America that really resonated with me.
Many people have been referencing the book “The Accidental Entrepreneur” by Susan Urquhart-Brown. It’s no wonder, since the traditional employment opportunities are on hold until the economy turns around in a more meaningful way.
It’s time for us to work collectively on changing the conversation about Detroit — this is something I feel particularly passionate about.
As the unemployment quagmire we are in deepens, people are searching desperately for their next job and a new career.
Everyone in America (and most other countries) remembers exactly where they were at 8:45 a.m. on September 11, 2001. That’s the day and time that a lot of things changed in our country.
Michigan is stuck in a state of incremental. Suffering the highest unemployment rate in the nation, sagging growth for years and budget deficits approaching 25% of the general fund budget, most of the solutions we’re offered won’t make a dent in our problems.
How businesses can not only survive — but thrive — in a tough economy.
When you think of Michigan and entertainment, what first comes to mind? Is it music? Sports? Stage?
As business professionals, the impact of this statement has powerful implications for all of us. The fact that we are going to have to retrain and adopt new skills for new industries is unavoidable.
In Detroit there is a lot of talk about the movies, but it’s really all about commercials.