#2 MY TOP 5

Check out the second edition of my TOP 5 learning recommendations with links to the sources and my take-aways on Instagram  – enjoy 🙂

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1. “Richest man in Babylon” by George S. Clason 

Some personal finance learnings inspired by the 1926 book by George S. Clason “Richest man in Babylon”. To start with, track your finance – while it is the basics, surprisingly not many people manage to continuously track their expenses even though nowadays there are so many useful tools and apps available. Tracking your finance puts you in control: you start to be aware and think twice before making an impulsive purchase (more take-aways)

2019-11-18 14_37_38-RESULTize - lifelong learning🚀 on Instagram_ “Some personal finance learnings i

2. “Future politics” by Jamie Susskind

The book «Future politics” by Jamie Susskind and it is a definite must. The book is very futuristic and for sure it will resonate a lot to the Harari audience especially those who want to go the extra mile and understand what we should do as a citizen/government/country/ society with all these challenges. Key concepts discussed in the book are redefining what is power and how it can be gained and realized; the changing role of the government, citizens and democracy in the context of tech revolution  (more take-aways)

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3. “Why meetings go wrong “by HBR ideacast

Steven Rogelberg has spent decades researching workplace meetings and he wrote 📖“The Surprising Science of Meetings: How You Can Lead Your Team to Peak Performance” and the HBR article “Why Your Meetings Stink — And What To Do About It”. See some of his tips in the post and for more info check “ Why meetings go wrong “by HBR ideacast. (more take-aways)

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4. Adaptability: from IQ & EQ to AQ

Venture investor from Goldman Sachs in women-led companies, Y Combinator alum, and former IBM Watson strategist Nathalie Fratto suggest that we are moving from IQ and EQ to AQ – adaptability quotient – ability to respond to change. Learn some tips to assess the adaptability: asking “what if” questions about the possible scenarios of the future and practicing simulations instead of “tell me when” about the past (more info).


5. What important truth do very few people agree with you on?

In Peter Thiel’s book “Zero to One: Notes on Startups, or How to Build the Future“, he shares his favorite question to ask people during the interviews: “What important truth do very few people agree with you on? Good well-thought answer to this question lies deep within your beliefs and therefore ideally it would be a good starting idea for your next startup, project or movement or life mission

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