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Martin Zwilling - Page 2
Veteran startup mentor, executive, blogger, author, tech professional, and Angel investor.
7 Team Attributes That Can Make Any Idea Come Alive
The best startups are highly focused in the initial rollout, but can present an evolving strategy.
6 Principles for Overcoming Entrepreneurial Adversity
The best entrepreneurs don't succeed by dodging challenges, but because of how they handle them.
7 Entrepreneur Attributes You Need to Lead the Market
Hone your ability to "see around the corner" learn to grow from your failures.
9 Leadership Initiatives To Ramp Up Team Engagement
Achieve new levels of market penetration and profitability through these principles of engagement.
5 Ways Winning Startups Tackle Tough Growth Constraints
How to think outside the "organic growth" box with strategies like mergers, acquisitions, partnerships, and alliance alternatives.
How Entrepreneurs Can Capitalize On Their Alma Mater
Your university may have some surprising resources that can help your entrepreneurial endeavors.
9 Entrepreneur Habits That Lead to Long-Term Success
An angel investor identifies some of the traits he looks for in potential business leaders.
Are You Approaching Investors With No Business Plan and Fuzzy Profit Projections? Get Real.
The odds of finding funding generally correlate highly to your odds of business success -- and your personal risk is even more critical than outside investor risk.
10 Tips for Finding the Best Career Fit In a Startup
The burden is on the job seeker to find roles that will get their entrepreneurial career off the ground.
Leadership Is Learned From Experience, Mentoring and Failure
Follow these eight tips to move from entrepreneur to business leader.
The Number-One Rule of Business Is to Stay Business-Focused
Implement these eight disciplines in order to attract customers, beat your competition and deliver a value proposition.
Innovation Inhibitors Include Dependency on New Infrastructure and Investor Risk Tolerance
Be aware that attempting innovation in certain times and places is extremely risky.
Too Many Bells and Whistles Will Not Sell a Product
Most customers and marketers can't remember or name more than a half-dozen key features of any solution.