How are the differing needs of these distinct cohorts manifesting in the workplace? What kinds of challenges does this present for today’s workers and employers? And how does one of the most iconic movies of the 80s teach us how to grapple with these questions?
How did we get here? Where are we going? The past 21 months have been a blur for so many people.
This article is dedicated to the memory of Canadian prog-rock band Rush's dearly departed Neil Peart - the greatest rock drummer and lyricist of my (and arguably any) time.
A close friend recently shared with me his thoughts regarding our LinkedIn activity. He believed that what we post and share here may ultimately serve as the best portal into who we are/were as professionals for decades to come.
In a few days, the latest installment of the top grossing movie franchise in history will make its debut. Star Wars has delighted millions across generations since it first bowed 40 years ago in 1977.
My predilection for linking 80's pop culture to business strategy and leadership is well established. And so, with the recent release of Blade Runner 2049
I came of age in the 1980s, so it's no surprise that I harbor a nostalgic affinity for the days of VHS movies rented at the corner video store
America is already GREAT. But wouldn't it be nice if it were just a bit more CLEAN? My mom used to say that even a salad tastes better when someone else has made it for you.
At long last, the elections of 2016 are at hand. In two weeks we will select our new chief executive and begin the important task of moving on, and onward, as a nation.
I proudly identify with the nerds of this world; and I trace it back to my unabashed love for the Star Trek television series. This month marked the 50th anniversary of the airing of the original series pilot on network TV.