About Rashan Dixon
Rashan Dixon is a senior business systems analyst at Microsoft, entrepreneur and a writer for various business and technology publications.
More From Rashan Dixon
Don't bother learning about what the tech can do until you have a firm grasp on what you really need done.
Entrepreneurs who build AI into their business processes will reap the benefits.
No matter what challenges your business faces, you don't have to tackle them alone.
AI is revolutionizing industries across the board, including ones nobody expected. But it's a sign of the times -- and the times to come.
minimum viable product
Every entrepreneur gets personally attached to his or her product. Only some of them, though, see how dangerous that is.
Your company's future leaders are probably right under your nose. Here's how to sniff them out -- and help them grow into the role.
Every company can point to a hire or two -- or several -- gone wrong, but you shouldn't let specific experiences cause you to generalize unfairly when weighing new job applicants.
If you don't take care of the "boring" stuff, your company won't last long enough to deliver on all the promises you made to your customers.
Starting a digital transformation is easy. Seeing it through to completion is a lot harder. Here's how to navigate the circuitous voyage to digital maturity.
To earn your customers' devotion, remember that loyalty is a two-way street. To get it, you've got to give it.
Starting a Business
Opportunities for small businesses to disrupt or even dominate markets don't come along every day. When technological and legal landscapes shift, however, enterprise companies tend to be slow to react.
Abandoned but not alone, BlackBerry shows us all that the customer experience is everything. The smartest businesses anticipate customer needs before they manifest.
Small Business Heroes
A business idea doesn't have to blow people's minds, but it can't make their eyes glaze over, either. Here are three ways to find your entrepreneurial sweet spot.
No matter how well you plan or how far ahead you think, unexpected expenses and market shifts will catch you out. Then thinking on your feet alone will determine whether your company survives.