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Explore the Entrepreneurship.org Resource Center to find resources. Designed with entrepreneurs in mind, our resource center allows you to find materials to grow great ideas.
Want to see how you stack up? Try this brief and informative test posted on author and entrepreneur Guy Kawasaki's Web site. Remember that the goal is to test knowledge, not capability. An A doesn't mean you're the next Steve Jobs; an F doesn't mean you're not.
How you and your people handle customer complaints can be the key to keeping current customers and getting new ones. These tips provide excellent guidance for front-line customer service representatives or others dealing directly with customers.
If you come across a business term that is unfamiliar or unclear, Value Base Management.net probably can has a definition and an explanation. Check it out and be sure to bookmark it for future reference.
Guy Kawasaki can't stop with ten, he goes to twelve and then two more. However, at the end he provides the user with a link to a good counter balance, "The Top Ten Truths of Real Marketers."
This article provides a general sequence of steps to follow for developing the pricing of a new product. A bonus is frequent links to references in connection with business terminology used in the article.
Growth-oriented entrepreneurs can achieve their targets faster and better if they "engage" their employees. Does the environment at your company encourage everyone to give their best team effort? Here are some hard-earned tips from a team-building expert.
Responses to your RFPs have come in and now you have to decide who wins. This article provides specific guidelines on setting up an objective review system that increases the odds of choosing the best bid for your project and for your company.
This article lists and explains five steps to building your personal brand. The basics are to develop expertise and then become known for that expertise. It takes more than networking to get noticed; it takes a good product. In this case, that product is you.
Feld shares some straightforward thoughts on why positions of CEO and board chairman should be separated. This idea has distinct benefits, especially for smaller companies, Feld writes. The piece is one in a series on boards of directors.
Vendors who present a large menu of features in an attempt to differentiate their products would do better to emphasize two or three proven points of difference in the value each product delivers. This article is based on research published in the Harvard Business Review.
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