About 175 results
|It isn 't about insulating you from your customers. Get over it! 6. Cutting your throat |
by cutting employee training. “Train everyone lavishly. You can 't overspend on
training.” —Tom Peters Having experienced the good, the bad and the ugly in ...
|"Train everyone lavishly; you can 't overspend on training. " — Tom Peters, author|
, In Search of Excellence Practice what you preach As a leader, you should also
read the books, go to the seminars, listen to the CDs, and watch the DVDs.
|I thought you will atleast pay back your salary. Do not forget, we had hired you as |
a trained trainer! can't overspend on training.'' Disaster ... 1.8 The training is not a
onetime affair, it is a lifelong need, ''Train everyone lavishly, you Fig.
|Cousins, Norman It's all to do with the training: you can do a lot if you're properly |
trained. - Elizabeth ... My mindset is: If I'm not out there training, someone else is.
... Lombardi, Vince Train everyone lavishly, you can't overspend on training.
|But you can find your own personally enriching "new neighborhood" among the |
parents and children you've met through your ... Along with Boston College
economist Juliet Schor, author of The Overspent American (HarperCollins), and a
group of ... particularly intense: The message— overt or otherwise — drummed
into parents' heads by everyone from scientists to ... Me software for toddlers,
Olympic-level sports training for middle schoolers— are starting sooner and
|The Shock Doctrine retells the story of the most dominant ideology of our time, Milton Friedman's free market economic revolution.|
|An award-winning historian surveys the astonishing cast of characters who helped turn Manhattan into the world capital of commerce, communication and entertainment --|
|Presents a do-it-yourself astrology guide that provides all necessary information and tables to help plot a complete, individual horoscope, including many details frequently neglected in conventional astrological books.|
|The author of The Big Short describes the effect that the bubble of cheap credit readily available to almost anyone between 2002 and 2008 had on countries beside the U.S., including Iceland, Greece and Germany. 200,000 first printing.|