In previous posts I’ve taken you to a slightly lighter but equally stimulating place and explored the application of proverbs for today’s Learning and Development professionals. I’ve already covered six examples and here are another three for you to enjoy.
In this post I’ll explore the following proverbs (starting at number seven, because you’ve already had numbers one through six):
7. A bad workman blames his tools
8. No pain, no gain
9. Rome wasn’t built in a day
7. A bad
Genius is a word that can often be used inappropriately. However, where Burt Rutan is concerned it’s the right word to describe his work and, perhaps more importantly, his approach to the complex challenges he has overcome. Burt Rutan isn’t a name that most people are familiar with but as you’ll see in this week’s post it’s a name that has quietly delivered so much.
I first came across the name of Burt Rutan while watching a compelling documentary about a little company
We are often told about business transformation and the powerful effects it has, but I wondered what transformation actually is. When does business change become truly transformational? I came across an article in the Financial Times which provided an excellent answer to my question and one I would like to share in this week’s post.
Antony Jenkins may not be a household name but the business he heads up – Barclays – most certainly is.
Barclays is one of the biggest banks
Every once in a while someone comes along and does something that profoundly changes what we do and what happens next. Newton gave us an understanding of gravity (amongst many other things), Brunel gave us bold and sublime engineering, Stephenson gave us the railway, Whittle gave us the jet engine and then, just when we thought we were out of inventions, Sir Timothy John “Tim” Berners-Lee, OM, KBE, FRS, FREng, FRSA - also known as “TimBL” – gave us the World Wide Web. Crikey,