Raw information only reaches us on an intellectual level. We get it, but it’s not usually enough to make us carpe the diem.
Snapple went from making less than $57 million in 1987 to over $200 million in 1992.
How often do you feel impatient when people simply won’t stop dragging things long that ought to be done a year ago?
Algorithms show you the fastest route to work, tell you when to go to bed, which books to read and soon they’ll drive you to your hobbies as well.
Today I want to tell you what CAPTCHA and Duolingo have in common.
It’s no secret that I’m a devoted fan and evangelist of the OKR methodology. When used right, OKRs promote collaboration, openness and performance.
About two years ago I was working on a project with a client from Sweden. We were putting together a strategy for improving sales of their various software products for SME’s.
Years ago, I came across the story of Clarity in Alan Klement’s book When Coffee and Kale Compete (You can get it from here). And since then, I haven’t missed a chance to use it as an example to show how getting proper user feedback is just as important as running fancy A/B tests for […]
The year is 1973. Miller Lite is launched as America’s first successful mainstream light beer.
As a leader, you’re responsible for making the most important and difficult decisions in your organisation. You’re accountable for the outcomes of decisions you make as well as those made by people all across your organisation.
This is the story of where I went wrong when I first started using Objectives and Key Results and what I learnt from my experience. After the initial setback, I went back to the 4 managerial disciplines or the Four OKR Superpowers necessary for a successful OKR adoption.
“Aliyar hates processes.” I heard one of my teammates explain to a new hire.
In this article I’ll introduce the OKR management methodology, give examples of good vs bad OKRs and share advice on how you can get started with OKRs.