In the start-up setting and in most companies, the output is action-oriented. You need to be getting things done and making decisions, often with limited information.
All of us, and particularly young people, have a tendency to view ourselves and our natures as static: you'll choose to do something for a few years, and you'll still be the same you.
I am a Medicare-for-all public option proponent.
The best organizations are filled with people who have a wealth of choices as to what work they choose to do. We need to give them every reason possible to solve the world's problems.
The benefits of a universal basic income overall are huge.
Many of the scrappy young people I meet who are the first in their family to go to college feel that they have to bring home a steady paycheck to make their family's sacrifices worthwhile.
The best policymakers know that in start-ups, as in politics, not everything works out exactly as planned.
What was a profitable business in one era can become a public utility and a recognized public good in the next.
If you go deep into a problem, you'll find most all of the time that there are yet more problems to be solved from the ground up.
We need more women solving different problems, starting companies, and creating jobs to drive our economy and society forward.
People generally think of technology simply as a spur to start new businesses. But the Internet has also made it possible for more businesses to compete for any given opportunity.
I wear a suit most days, in part because it's suitable for any type of meeting and in part because it takes the thought out of it.
FOMO (fear of missing out) is the enemy of valuing your own time.