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Speaking as a Performing Art
11/8/2007
Summary:

Making a presentation that will engage an audience is the goal of most entrepreneurs who are pitching to investors, selling to customers, or motivating employees. If you put these fantastic fifteen tips to work, they will put you on the road to public speaking success.

Go To Source (blog.guykawasaki.com)
Teach A Man to Make Cell Calls...
11/8/2007
Summary:

Though perhaps not as exciting as a blockbuster launch like Amazon, more and more, technology-enabled business services will be integrated into the world of entrepreneurial ventures. Cost-laden process inefficiencies that can be addressed with software-driven solutions can become the hallmark of new business growth.

Go To Source (www.vcconfidential.com)
What's Your Brand?
11/8/2007
Summary:

Although brands are usually evaluated based on competitive those of competitors, this article points out that customers apply much broader criteria. They use how they feel about your company (even the logo), how they interact with your employees, especially those in customer service reps; advertising, and your name, among many others. Key point: Remember that your customers own your brand, not you. Treat them accordingly.

Go To Source (managementcraft.typepad.com)
Buddy System
11/1/2007
Summary:

This brief but insightful article offers five guidelines to help decide if an alliance would help your company, as well as someone else's. Partnering can provide immediate access to technology, distribution, and other infrastructure without the time and expense of in-house development.

Go To Source (www.entrepreneur.com)
Building a Culture of Accountability
10/18/2007
Summary:

Empowerment, enlightenment, and accountability are more than just buzz words today. They're an integral part of nearly any high-performance, high-growth company. As the entrepreneur you set the example, and you can get some help from the steps recommended in this quick-read, but informative piece.

Go To Source (sixdisciplines.blogspot.com)
Communicating with Your Board: At-A-Glance Financial Information
10/18/2007
Summary:

For quick reference and review, present your board with a one-page summary of your company's finances at your quarterly meetings. Open-book management companies can use it for employees, too. This technique doesn't exempt you from standard financial reporting, but it does help key stakeholders more quickly see and appreciate the big picture.

Go To Source (www.2-speed.com)
Legal Fees: Start Swearing Now
10/18/2007
Summary:

Pulling legal documents from the internet may be quick, cheap, and easy, but keep in mind you get what you pay for. Sometimes more is less. An experienced, straight-talking start-up veteran provides three best practices about how to avoid mistakes, what you should pay, and how to negotiate fees.

Go To Source (www.burningdoor.com)
Staying On Top Of Your Game
10/18/2007
Summary:

Small companies are especially bedeviled by long sales cycles. Taking more control of the process will help. What can you do? Do a better job of tracking each step in the sales pipeline, developing a more efficient training program for new salespeople (a refresher for veterans), and more effectively identifying prospects. This article offers additional ways, compelling examples, and expert sources.

Go To Source (www.businessweek.com)
Staying On Top Of Your Game
10/18/2007
Summary:

Small companies are especially bedeviled by long sales cycles. Taking more control of the process will help. What can you do? Do a better job of tracking each step in the sales pipeline, developing a more efficient training program for new salespeople (a refresher for veterans), and more effectively identifying prospects. This article offers additional ways, compelling examples, and expert sources.

Go To Source (www.businessweek.com)
You Always Start the Last Company
10/18/2007
Summary:

Hindsight is 20/20, or so the saying goes. It's useful to learn from the mistakes you made in your last venture, but realize that they might not apply to this venture. So, focus on things you can control (not your competition), be passionate about revenue (or hire someone who is), and remember that, as the author points out, "it's easier to keep spending under control than it is to get spending under control."

Go To Source (www.burningdoor.com)

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