In this course we will uncover what is required to make the most of your workspace to get the highest performance out of yourself and your colleagues. Whether that’s at home or on location in a designated workplace.
In this course we are going to explore the concept of inspiration. We’ll cover topics like; What is inspiration, how can we trigger it, and we’ll also share some tips to follow the next time you need to feel inspired.
In this course we will show you how to employ storytelling techniques in a business setting; how to arrange the information in a structured, enthralling way; and why storytelling is such an effective method for presenting any form of information.
This course will explain the social media phenomenon that is TikTok, and how you can use it to improve your brand visibility, market yourself or your products or services, and stay up to date with current trends.
Many employees lack the basic skills needed to listen, question and speak clearly over the phone. With so much communication happening digitally, it’s not uncommon to need a refresher on appropriate telephone skills in business.
How do you master fundamental telephone communication and management skills while being productive and building rapport with your internal and external customers?
In this course we look at how to define creativity, explore the science behind it, uncover the key creative skills everyone needs to have and teach you the steps you can take to make you a more creative thinker.
Research has shown that “identifying creativity” is one of the most desirable leadership attributes. In this course we will teach you the skills and understanding to identify talent, stimulate collaborative creativity, and how to manage your team’s thoughts and feelings during bouts of creativity.
Who is your customer? Your customers are the people interested in your product or service. There are some important reasons why you should treat your employees as if they were your customers.
Max Levchin is one of Silicon Valley’s most iconic and serial entrepreneurs. He’s played a role in some of tech’s biggest successes from PayPal to Yahoo to Yelp. Today you can find him in his innovation lab tackling issues like fertility, healthcare and banking.
Dunkin Doughnuts is a $9 billion company with a sixty percent market share in doughnuts. How are they going to be more than just a doughnut shop and the place where you stop to get a quick cup of coffee? Learn how they are moving the company forward and breaking from their blue collar roots to appeal to a new generation and generate more traffic.
Crossfit has a growth rate of 70%, in 61 countries, with 50 new affiliates a week. How do they maintain that community identity that has sparked this movement while attempting to expand to a wider market?
How did Domino’s go from a brand with negative brand equity to a brand choice in the saturated market of food fast? It started with a $10 million plus brand reworking, starting with the product and its ingredients that resulted after executives listened to their consumers, who wanted a better product delivered.
A brand name that devotes memories of the 50’s, the 60’s, of a bygone era of luxury, a stumpy brand, a stale status symbol. Cadillac, saddled by a lot of baggage, were a bankrupt company located in the bankrupt city. Cadillac needs market share in an expanding luxury category, a category that has been dominated by a European Manufacturer. How long is it going to take Cadillac to be the lead car once again in the GM’s house of brands?
Find out how the Seattle Sounders are moving more tickets than any other team, doubling the attendance of the next best MLS team. Are they in a major tipping point? Are the kids that grew up on soccer finally a big enough audience to tap into? Find out how they are doing it and how they’re beating the odds filling an NFL stadium every single home game.
Arianna Huffington joins host Emily Chang on Bloomberg’s Studio to discuss The Sleep Revolution, and the future of media strategy.
Drew Faust, outgoing president of Harvard University, joins Bloomberg’s Emily Chang to discuss leading the prestigious university for over a decade, raising record-breaking amounts of capital, tackling thorny issues like immigration and same-sex social clubs, all while fighting to prove an Ivy League education is still worth the rapidly rising cost.
Kevin Systrom turned down a job from Mark Zuckerberg in college. Then in 2010 he launched Instagram as we know it. Today over half a billion on the planet use Instagram every month sharing more than 95 million photos and videos a day.
Jeff Weiner started his career with rises at Warner Brothers and Yahoo, before LinkedIn founder Reid Hoffman, approached him about joining the team at LinkedIn. Their partnership has been referred to as a match made in Silicon Valley Heaven.
In 1998, Larry Page and Sergey Brin set up their first office in her Menlo Park garage. Susan Wojcicki became employee number sixteen and went on to build the search engine’s critical advertising business. In 2006 she urged her bosses to buy a one-year-old video streaming site called YouTube for $1.65 billion.
Follow the career of Mark Zuckerberg, founder and chief executive officer of Facebook Inc. and one of the world’s youngest billionaires.
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella joins host Emily Chang on Bloomberg Studio to discuss Microsoft, the cloud, and the broader tech industry.
What kind of person does it take to run operations for a platform like Facebook? Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg joins host Emily Chang on Bloomberg Studio to discuss Facebook’s company culture and leadership.
Apple CEO Tim Cook joins host Emily Chang on Bloomberg Studio to discuss the new HomePod speaker, Apple’s car ambitions, and the company’s relationship with the White House.