I think Ross Stores will have a hard time competing with 21st Century America’s favorite department store, Amazon (NASDAQ: AMZN).
Finally, Amazon (NASDAQ: AMZN) is today’s most disruptive corporation because it successfully builds processes for distributing and marketing a wide variety of goods. Indeed, one way to look at Amazon is as a machine for identifying, building, commercializing, and perfecting new processes.
Therefore, the time to worry is not when you make mistakes, but when you believe you are not making mistakes. Competent people make stupid mistakes because they refuse to admit they will make stupid mistakes.
6.Remember, some income is always better than no income. Even income sources that pay far less than a job can help you survive in a no-jobs economy.
Those who invest for the Retail Apocalypse will make a lot of money because the great die off of retailers is real and getting worse. As of 21 June…
Nor is light sleep anything new for leaders. America’s third president Thomas Jefferson (R-Virginia) only got two hours of sleep a day. American presidents are not alone in getting little sleep, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi only gets 3.5 hours of sleep a night.
Struggling to be productive and to get things done? Here are four reasons you may be struggling and tips on how to improve.
The power of language is immense, yet subtle. Maybe that is why it is so underrated. A person that has complete command over a language has the power to change…
We can sum Bed Bath & Beyond’s woes up in three words; Amazon (NASDAQ: AMZN), Wayfair (NYSE: W), and Walmart (NYSE: WMT).
Artificial Intelligence’s real edge over human beings is the ability to focus on what’s important. For instance, an artificial intelligence (AI), a digital robot, or an algorithm can focus 100%…
Classic value investors will say Beyond Meat is sexy, friendly, and fashionable but Uber is not. Yet, value investors will point out that 95 million people pay cash to use Uber’s service every month. Conversely, Beyond Meat’s products are new and only in a few markets.
The most frightening aspect of Brookings’ report is an interactive feature that shows how vulnerable specific jobs are to automation. Disturbingly, technology is most likely to delete the positions held by the poorest and least-educated.