A Joosr Guide to… The Hard Thing about Hard Things by Ben Horowitz

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What are the hardest things about being a CEO or entrepreneur, the ones that no one will tell you about? And how can you prepare yourself for these in order to be more successful? Find out about the true challenges of running a company, and learn how to overcome them with total confidence.

The Hard Thing about Hard Things reveals the often-overlooked downsides of being the person at the top. While being a CEO may seem exciting, when it comes down to you to lay off employees or disappoint your team, the job can lose its sparkle. By learning about some of the common challenges faced by business owners and of effective techniques for managing them, you can prepare yourself to handle whatever the corporate world throws your way.

You will learn:

· The right way to lay off employees whilst still retaining staff trust

· The negative consequences of political employee behavior and how to minimize this

· What questions you need to ask yourself in tricky situations to make the right decisions for your business.
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    Иван 壹萬compartió su opiniónhace 5 años


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    Dariia Yuzhakovacompartió una citael año pasado
    Remember that trying to radiate false positivity will actually have negative implications for your company: a lack of trust, an inability to problem solve, and the creation of a culture that discourages sharing. Take a look at the message you are sending to your employees. Are you flashing bright, false smiles while inwardly panicking about problems that could break the company? If so, cut the act now. Not only will your employees thank you for it, you’ll thank yourself when you actually begin solving the issues that you once feared.
    Natalia Gribulyacompartió una citahace 10 meses
    Ideally, from day one you should have a performance and compensation review plan in place and make sure all employees are aware of theirs. This will help improve performance all around, and quiet the political lobbying and jockeying for status in your company.
    Natalia Gribulyacompartió una citahace 10 meses
    Rather than dealing with performance issues and compensation on a case-by-case basis, you should set up regular performance reviews for all staff members. These can happen as often as you deem necessary throughout the year, and the results of these reviews can help determine whether a raise is forthcoming.

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