Large companies can prepare for disruption by combining the strengths of two things, entrepreneurship and bureaucracy.
PhDs and postdocs can be excellent founders of companies and a co-founder with complimentary skills can fill necessary gaps. Learning from other projects, access to the right ecosystem, and close association with experts is critical to avoid startup failure at an early stage.
Etude no. 19, opus 60, GA33 by the Spanish (Catalan) composer and guitar virtuoso Fernando Sor (1778-1839), performed by Trond Undheim.
You would think we would have learned to deal with globalization by now. Goods, services, people, and money, and occasionally, diseases, flow across borders at a staggering pace. Little can stop these flows. Not walls. Not presidents. Not health authorities. People, however, remain quite rooted in their local communities.
Bitcoin heralds a new age more disruptive than that of today’s Internet. Disruption can be a good thing, especially when it affects banking, a failing set of business models which, for all the tweaks, have […]
Trond Undheim spoke at Ballentine Partners’ TH!NK Forum. Facebook knows what you like, Waze knows where you are, and Google knows what you’re looking for. In the name of convenience, we have willingly chained ourselves […]
If you are not a natural salesman, you need creative strategies to build your brand based on your strengths and you need a spokesperson and content strategist to complement your efforts.
Wellesley resident Trond Undheim describes his most spectacular failure as an internet incubator he started as a Ph.D. student in Norway that was 20 years ahead of its time. The venture helped dozens of startups, […]
I’m exited for week 2 of my book campaign, having sold 49 copies of my book, Disruption Games, so far. I need to get to 250 by Friday 9th to keep up. Grab a $20 […]