Learn how TNT found its drama and why a regional hospital in South Bend, Indiana, opened a children's health museum. In his first public television special in the post-Enron, post 9/11, post-boom era, Tom is back with a call to arms and a passionate wake-up call for the business world, educators, and society as a whole. Check this pdf schedule for
your local station.
Lomography is a picture site based on a camera called the LOMO. What we like here, though, is their list of The 10 Golden Rules. Granted, most of them apply to someone taking photographs, but if you let go of that constraint, you can see how these rules might apply to anyone who's trying to do something cool, wild, beautiful ... innovative.
1. Take your camera wherever you go.
2. Use it any time—day and night.
3. Lomography is not an interference in your life, but part of it.
4. Try the shot from the hip.
5. Approach the objects of your lomographic desire as close as possible.
6. Don't think. (William Firebrace)
7. Be fast.
8. You don't have to know beforehand what you captured on film.
9. Afterwards either.
10. Don't worry about any rules.
Thanks to Joi Ito's blog for the link.
An article in today's New York Times reports on a study funded by Wells Fargo that shows women-owned businesses growing at twice the rate of all privately owned businesses. And it appears that the greatest growth has occurred in the construction industry.
Insecurity ... now more than ever. No matter where you are in an organization, your job is at risk. What to do? Be known for your projects and manage your own personal brand. The Scotsman reports.
Daniel Altman at Business 2.0 weighs in on the outsourcing debate; education figures prominently.
Our friend Heath Row at Fast Company riffs on a Tom article on projects from a past issue, then lays out six components of the perfect project team.