Starting last week I began a 4-part guest column for TVO’s The Agenda about how we create a more equitable and prosperous society. In my second post published today I argue that if we're going to ensure society gives everyone a chance to succeed, it's very important to make a distinction between decreasing inequality and increasing equality.
The LimeSpot moto, own your experience is rooted in the insight that Majid and Aidin had in Malaysia 18 months ago. The virtual experience should be choosen by us not by others.
The new science of spending points to a surprising conclusion: How we use our money may matter as much or more than how much of it we've got.
Speed creates authenticity.
The 3-Click rule has been an unquestioned pillar of web design almost as long as the web itself.
The 3-Click Rule is simple, if users can't find what they're looking for within three clicks, they're likely to get frustrated and exit the site.
In his book "Taking Your Talent to the Web'" (2001), author Jeffery Zeldman argued that the 3-Click rule is based on the way people use the web.
This week at the Gustavson School of Business at the University of Victoria, LimeSpot successfully demonstrated how a LimeSpot enabled Facebook page marries the product portfolio of a brand named firm with personal profile information to create a revolutionary new personalised sales channel.
Over the next four weeks, I’ll be writing a weekly guest column for TVO’s The Agenda about how we create a more equitable and prosperous society. My first post was published today. It looks at the history of the debate over equality, and the prescriptions that have worked and have failed.
Steve Blank the start-up guru explains why start-ups fail 75% of the time but why lean start-ups don’t, and will turn the world upside down. Thanks to Karl of Tokyo.
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Twin Virtues: Inequality of Outcomes & Equality of Opportunity©
LimeSpot: Own the Experience.