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Tag: neuroscience

To Sell is Evil

November 15, 2017 0 Comments
To Sell is Evil

Triggered: I admit it. I get triggered over this topic of selling. This site has several posts on how I believe technology and values have, and are, changing around the discipline of “selling.” And just for the record, I spent many years in B2B technical sales as well as marketing. I didn’t feel I was […]

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Complexity and Decisions

March 15, 2017 0 Comments
Complexity and Decisions

The Complexity Part: (This is the third in a four part series on how growing complexity is changing our lives.) And when it comes to decisions, complexity is indeed the byword. Not only do we have an over abundance of product choices, we have an abundance of freedom in most areas of our life. For example, […]

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The Science of Leadership

September 10, 2014
The Science of Leadership

Sooner or later we will see a neuroscience-based profile of leadership. I don’t mean a list of words that are “attributes,” or someone’s list of “Top 10 Habits of Highly Successful Leaders.” What I’m envisioning is a neural map showing synaptic connections and particularly active parts of the leader’s brain. There will be detailed explanations […]

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Leadership: “The Truth is . . .”

April 30, 2014
Leadership: “The Truth is . . .”

I hear this phrase frequently during discussions and meetings. Someone will inevitably start a statement or counter someone else’s comment with the assertion “The truth is . . .” How can that statement be accurate? As leaders, should we let it stand? A more accurate statement might be, “A truth is . . .” or better […]

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Book Review: On Intelligence by Jeff Hawkins and Sandra Blakeslee

January 8, 2014
Book Review: On Intelligence by Jeff Hawkins and Sandra Blakeslee

In this very well written book, Hawkins and Blakeslee describe a new model of how our human intelligence has evolved, how it “works” and what it means to have a “massive” cerebral cortex. Much of the description of the brain’s neuronal structure will be familiar to those who follow developments in neuroscience. However, what’s new […]

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