The CEO of fuboTV explains why you should trust your gut.
You should also know when to balance the two.
"Go with your gut" is an appealing phrase. But, one problem: Those instincts of yours can run you wrong.
Remember the time when you walked into what turned out to be a phenomenal restaurant just because it felt right? It's OK to rely on those same feelings when running your business.
The beloved Yankee is inscrutable to most people. Business owners barraged by decisions to be made with imperfect information understand him.
These are people who learn to work with different personalities. They learn to nurture, motivate and inspire. They learn to truly lead.
Seeking a European headquarters, the founder of a micro brewery is ultimately relying on his instincts. That's what most successful entrepreneurs do.
By worrying and ruminating about your choices, you can slow down the very mental processes that you need.
How we think about things is as important as what we know.
Your immediate thoughts and reaction have merit for reasons that harken back to our ancestors' days.
For our series The Grind, the founder of Practice Makes Perfect discusses how pivoting helped him not fall into the category of failures.
When it comes to launching a business, should you trust your gut or employ a more analytic approach? Professor Steve Blank and behavioral economist Kay-Yut Chen square off.