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"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

07:38 min | 3 weeks ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and achieve success in business, and in life want only tried and tested guides from people who have truly made an impact. You have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Chevelle New York. Times bestselling author Dan Shop. Bell distills the most actionable tangible advice from a variety of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs, authors Olympians, politicians, billionaires Nobel Prize winners, Ted. Speakers, celebrities, astronauts, and more inspirational guidance, practical advice and concrete solutions. Howard Howard Chat. Welcome to the eighty sixth episode of the five questions podcast I'm your host Damn Shaw Belt Michael's decorate the best advice from the world's smartest ammos, interesting people by asking them just five questions by guest. Today's the CEO of qube Meg Whitman. Born in cold spring harbor new. York meg graduated high school in three years in the top ten of her class. She originally wanted to be a doctor, but ended up studying math and science at Princeton University, but later changed pass after spending a. A summer selling magazine advertisements, Meg went on to obtain her MBA from Harvard business school and started a professional career at proctor and gamble from there. She worked as a consultant bathing company, eventually becoming a senior vice president before leaving to become an executive at Disney, strive right in Hasbro from nineteen, Ninety eight to two thousand eight. Meg was the CEO of Ebay, growing the company from thirty employees and four million in revenue to more than fifteen thousand employees in eight million revenue then in. In two thousand nine, she ran for governor of California later, dropping out in two thousand ten a year later, meg went back into the corporate. World is the CEO of HP before stepping down in two thousand seventeen that in two thousand eighteen, she became the CEO of a short form, original mobile, only platform I wanted to speak to meg for years because her breath experienced both in politics and different companies has fascinated me. You've been the sea of to Fortune five hundred companies under. Under now the CEO of a startup, what do you find the differences, similarities, obstacles and challenges between being a CEO at a large versus small company. And what did you learn in your prior positions? That are you for this role I? The big student of situational leadership in other words, what is the situation which you find yourself? And then what does that require so let me stick the obvious. Obviously Hewlett Packard was one hundred twenty two billion dollar company with three, hundred, twenty, five thousand. Seven major lines of business in one hundred twenty countries, selling two, hundred, fifty, thousand ours when I joined and of course Ebay had thirty people and four million dollars revenue, and could be with a startup complete number. What until they're different challenges as you can imagine in the small companies you can manage by walking around. You know everything happening all the time, even today and Copen I pretty much know what's happening equity, and that was almost impossible like Aker, their point different in terms of the situation. There are some commonalities one is communication. How do we communicate vision of strategy of what we are trying to accomplish? And that was as relevant at Hewlett. Packard as it is equity and was that. The second thing is people that you hire. You are only as good as your game, and so I've been very. Judicious? Iron right people in the right job at the right time with the right attitude, and that is universal whether there's four employees be four, hundred, four, hundred, thousand, or however many third thing I'd say is, there's always financial architecture Hattie. Make money in business, and how you invest in the right product lines, you segment. Your customer base is the true customer for your offering, so that's probably the third thing, but similar whether the company are. Your big believer in the importance of risk taking, and while you've received a lot of support for qube, most startups don't succeed. How did you decide what risks are worth taking so that's a hard one right now. I am a proponent of of risk taking I always say the price of inaction is greater than the cost of making a mistake, and so I do have a bias towards action and I was just look quite carefully. The risks are, and I learned something very early on my career. At Bain and company, which is, there are three really important constituents. I is customers second is your competitors and third is with your cost structure to deliver that service whenever I'm looking at a risk. Who are the customers? What are the trends? Is there an open white space in the offering to meet that particular? Aides who going up against as a competitor and is there a way to win? And then thirdly, what's the cost? was the capital structure, and then I look at opportunities across as dimensions and say okay, I think this is risk aching. And what did you learn from your experience of running for Governor of California that help you become a better business leader? And what did you learn from Your Business Career? That made you a better all Titian well. Let's see. Let's start with the easy question now which is what did I learn from running for office that health be in my business career, and frankly be a better cd out I learned a lot. And I learned a lot about communication. Think about it when politicians communicate, they don't actually backs or figures for the are they tell stories and people remember the stories. They don't really remember the details, and and often even the numbers. So when I got H., e. and I had to get a whole huge group of place, three, hundred, twenty, five thousand and hundreds of essence customers to embrace the new julep mission I went back to that, not all of it stores that Utah Tell. What people? So complete learnt that from holidays. I think the other thing is politics that other. Anyone's looks at people who run profit sable that looks easy or g well. If I were running I would say this or something different until you actually do it, it's very easy to be a commentator on the sidelines, and your name is on the ballot I. Don't think yearly knows what this is about so. I thought it was extremely challenging drew on a lot of skills that the politicians would have had that I didn't. Didn't have at the same time. You know. I'm really glad I did it. I learned a tremendous amount I got to see California in a way that they'll get to see California, but it was one of the most challenging and trying experiences I've ever had and then What can politicians learn from business leaders? You hear politicians say this I did I? said I'd like to run the government more like a business actually And while those buses business community, we say that seems easy. Let's just run this a bit more like a business. It's a very different thing. It's multiple multiple constituencies multiple key metrics for success. You know you've got to hold together a coalition people. It's very different than being a CEO. Where ultimately someone has to make the decision and sometimes as someone. Your vacation. When you're Titian, you have to make the decision, but you've got pulled together and hold get together a coalition. There's some experience business, obviously leadership and things that are helpful in politics, but not as much as I had assumed. Workplace has changed so much since you started your career and is currently going through another transformation missed the COVID nineteen pandemic. What should leaders due to effectively manage their workforce during this crisis in? How do you think.

CEO York meg California Hewlett Packard Ebay Meg Whitman Howard Howard Dan Chevelle Princeton University Times Packard Nobel Prize Dan Shop Bell New York Bain Ted Hewlett Hasbro Aker
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

04:38 min | 2 months ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full? Potential and achieve success in business and in life want only tried and tested guides from people who have truly made an impact. You have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan. Chevelle New York Times bestselling author Dan Shop Bell distills the most actionable tangible advice. From a variety of world-class humans including entrepreneurs authors Olympians Politicians Billionaires Nobel Prize winners Ted speakers celebrities astronauts and more inspirational guidance practical advice and concrete solutions our power China. Welcome to the eightieth episode of the five questions. Podcast I'm your host. Dan Shaw ballot. My goal secured the best advice from the world's smartest in most interesting people by ask them just five questions. My guest today is the see of quick learning Jim. Quick born in Westchester New York. Jim suffered a brain injury when he was five which hurt his brain performance and motivated him to study the power of the brain. He spent the past few decades trading his brain for speeding memory improvement. Jim As uses towns to coach clients including Google Burgeoned Nike Harvard. And some of the most celebrated entertainers of our time like will Smith and Hugh Jackman. He hosts the quick brain podcast in an online training. Courses have impacted students in over one hundred eighty different countries. His advice and experiences have been captured in his new book limitless which teaches us how to learn so he can dramatically improve our performance. I I connected with Jim through instagram. Have since met in person and I was excited to speak with him for this podcast episode. How did your childhood brain injury motivate you to master your own brain and then help others do the same so I would say my inspiration was my desperation that through my struggle? I have I found strength because through challenges. Come change and With my learning disabilities I was always on the pursued to solve this riddle. How does my brain works so I could work my brain better? School taught us what to learn and bananas. Howard alert so I made that my study and then once my life unlocked the Mormon Exceptional life it then. I can help and help other people because I became a man on a mission. Abc's I didn't want them to suffer and struggled away. I did and my really. My mission is no brain left behind you and I both love superheroes and you talk a lot about superpowers when you communicate to audiences or through your content. What would you say your superpower is and what is your Kryptonite great question. I believe that knowledge is power. Learning is all of our superpowers and my specific superpowers. Teaching People. How to learn? Ironically my Kryptonite is is public speaking and growing up as a boy with a broken brain. I became painfully shy very introverted. And I don't really love the spotlight but I do it because I feel a moral obligation because shame on me if I can help somebody who's struggling and suffering the way I did and not help them. Yeah and that's that's the name because most of the top speakers are actually very introverted. Like you and I I mean most of the Ted Speakers. The Bernie Brown cynics are all introverts because people view them as extroverts because their onstage to they're seen as raven having courage in being outgoing but what got on stage was the writing which from any of us is a very introverted thing to do very much. So so what's fascinating about? Your story is that you actually work with the actors behind the most beloved superheroes helping them speed. Read their script. They can perform better while. It's clear that you've helped them become better actors. What did you learn from spending time with them? That has furthered your education brain performance. I for sure have learned. As much as I've I've taught my clients for sure whenever I believe. Genius Genius leaves clues and when you're spending time with people any kind of people become we spend time with because we have these mirror? Neurons that are constantly imitating retain on people's thoughts their language patterns their habits if you will Individuals like Will Smith who Is a hard work ethic and he tells me things like you know Jim. I don't have to get ready. I stay ready when I asked him the question of like. How do you get ready to go on set when you're just waiting all the time? People like Jim Carey I learned while we're making brain foods in his kitchen. Ask them why do you do what you do? And he.

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

09:47 min | 7 months ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and achieve success in business and life want only tried and tested guides. Let's from people who have truly made an impact. You have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan. Chevelle New York Times bestselling author Dan Shop Bell distills the most actionable anti tangible advice. From a variety of world-class humans including entrepreneurs ignores authors Olympians Falon Titians Billionaires Nobel Prize winners Ted speakers celebrities astronauts and more inspirational guidance. Practical advice and concrete solutions our power chat sal. Welcome to the fifty eighth episode of five questions with down Chabot as your host. My goal is to create the best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today is video producer and lifestyle host for Refinery Refinery Twenty Nine Lucy think born in White Plains New York to a radio. Dj Father and designer mother. Lucy has been a natural creative her entire life. After graduating from John John Hopkins University. She worked as an associate producer. Ogilby and mother then became a producer and on camera talent for refinery twenty nine at Refinery Twenty Nine Lucy created and hosts host the award-winning Youtube series. Try Living with Lucy where she performs documents or regular social experiments. She's worked with brands such as under armor eminem's chase raw vlade reebok in many others. I've admired louise thoughtfulness and creativity when it comes to both content production and audience engagement for awhile now so I was excited to speak to her for this podcast episode episode extremely creative. Your Mom's designing your dad is the radio. Dj How they influenced your career. Maybe more creative. I'm pretty sure that got all my public. Speaking skills for my dad from a very young age I always learned that he was a radio. Host in the seventies and eighties is on P. O.. J. Keira Woodstock the whole and he actually gave that terrar- family business. When I was really little that around middle school he got back into it and my sister and I would always go down to the station and record from that? I always saw. It came naturally. You need so I definitely got that side my dad and my mom being a designer and artist she just had a constant stream of idea and because I am the child is kind of creating content that owing news new idea. She's constantly texting me. Giving me your ideas and I really do a lot of the ideas and concepts that she's come up you've been able to turn your passion into coffee and then a full career which which is really exciting. Of course you wake up every morning with idea excited today we create a how to react but a lot of people fear being vulnerable they view bring ourselves out there because they think they can be judged harshly. You get past that so for the people that fear that the truth is that will happen. It's not just a fear. It's actually what happens when you are on Youtuber instagram or any public platform. You will get judge you will get me in comments. You will get away three and I think the way that I've been able to get past. That is pretty much. The moment I started my job at refinery where new I would be in the Salt Lake. I I had a ready made some youtube content Johns Hopkins and I knew what was Kinda Commie from the to land and I just said to myself very early on. I had an honest conversation with myself. Where is what I WANNA do an am? I okay with this public forum of feedback. That's GonNa be coming in twenty four seven because if I'm no not not do it if I am no actually agree that I'm okay with it and deal with it and I made the decision very early on that. This is what I wanted do and saying I'm not going to do it because I'm afraid would not make and I know that I know you know at any time I could. We could count tilly every video I've ever ever meet. I could go to the jungle and on plants which you know. I love to do that one day but I generally don't I think I would be really the craving the creation process wouldn't stop you from waking up in the middle of the night and John Idea Ano- Bogan really being excited to make a new piece of content or to create something. The thing is tell the story so I just come to terms with the fact that this is what I love to do and it comes along with this baggage but ankle. Renew Ted Talk. You talk about how. How try and I know this experience? I used to publish tall. Bloodless you know league and just put up so much controversy than know what content resonating who and how that would pan out. How do you go about your creative process? Putting stuff out there and just getting a chorus continue. PUT It out there. Even if something doesn't get many user Woah. Yeah I think that you really do have to create content for yourself primarily and you have to be creative content. That makes you happy. I do. You find that the content performs better if it's content that the audience ask for so my series for refineries nine at least is an audience Jordan series so at the end of every episode road I say Comma below what day challenge USC necks and oftentimes. I do challenges that everyone wants to see. Even if I don't think it'd be the best but every so often. There is a challenge that I've been wanting to do or lifestyle ship that I've been interested in learning about and it's not an SEO search term. It's not something that people have asked for but I just make an executive decision. This is what I WANNA make a video about and you really never know these algorithms. Sometimes it just doesn't from known ask ask for it and other times you just kind of tell the people what they should be interested in and the millionaires in now why you have to be really descend behind. What do you have to really fun and I I get in bed every night? Unfortunately when my head pillows most creative so I I do have a notebook. Natural world wasn't asleep. I'm good and I could sleep probably until noon every day if I was hoping for some reason but I have a little notebook and I'm constantly jotting down ideas and when I go to bed I feel abundance because I feel like wow never going to run out idea and then there are sometimes in the Mel Day. When I'm like I've done everything? Never make another Ya just living life looking around. Sometimes I watch you know you just type in random words in youtube. You're like others the whole community on Youtube based on Gerbils like what if I went to the GERBIL store turtle video. Maybe I'll become big Gerbil community. There's a million community so you can really make contact about everything. One thing. I'm happy did into the INNING. Start Platform just around lifestyle and not a specific niche. Think in another conflict creator. Might say it's better to be very niche and to really be the expert in one thing but I think what my audience likes about my content. Is that under missile random girl. Living Your Life in New York and whether I'm at a dance studio or getting copying or trying data they're interested to see what I'm interested in and I can make a video. I think the engagement level that you get your content is unlike anything I've seen and millions and millions and millions of followers. I get if you put out a quiz thousands and thousand respon- where do you think needs to that level of engagement. I mean Tube because I just think that there are tons of Grammars who are competing for voice on one platform but I know for backs that my instagram audience was built the office of Youtube and those be hunted. I created there and I think there's something about being a personality versus a photo person that AH makes people so intrigued by new. That makes them WANNA watch what you're doing harnessing than those videos so I agree like sometimes I look at my falling a number and the amount of likes getting compared to some other instagram with John Normal following that are getting the same engagement and I just really because they don't create videos the only time and even I. I can attest to the fact that I am. Nietzsche watcher and I watch certain youtubers and on obsessively instagram's because it's given me so so much more than I get from the and what's your best piece of crew of us. I would say my best piece of career advice for anyone especially wants to get into contact. Creation Vision is to just start. Now stop putting it off. Stop acting like you. Don't have the resources in this day and age. All you really need is a phone and you don't even need to microphone you. Don't just stand in front of the window and get that natural light on you. Just get started. The Internet is not looking for this high quality content anymore. You can produce that and you can make that. That's great and it will elevate your contact but just to get started. It's you WanNa see so put your the personality on display. And don't think that there's no room for you because you're the absolute only you in the whole world and somebody wants to see what you have to say. Thank thank you so much for sharing your wisdom Lucy to follow her journey. You can find it on Youtube instagram twitter and facebook where she shares her lifestyle routines family members travels product recommendations combinations. Live appearances and dance moves. We hope you enjoyed today. Show and the amazing advice. Our guest provided remember that you can only benefit from from advice if you packed on it before you do. We would appreciate your feedback in the form of a review. You can leave a review on itunes stitcher for a pod Catcher of your choice. Your feedback would be very much appreciated head over to Dan Bell Dot com slash review now..

youtube Lucy instagram New York Times Nobel Prize John Idea Ano- Bogan Dan Dj Father Dan Shop Bell Chabot John John Hopkins University eminem White Plains New York Johns Hopkins J. Keira Woodstock Dan Bell louise Ted Talk
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

08:58 min | 8 months ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and achieve success in business and life want only tried and tested guides it from people who have truly made an impact. You have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan. Chevelle New York Times bestselling author Dan Shop Bell distills the most actionable and tangible advice. From a variety of world-class humans including entrepreneurs ignores authors Olympians Follow Titians Billionaires Nobel Prize winners Ted speakers celebrities astronauts and more inspirational guidance. Practical advice and concrete solutions our power chat sal. Welcome to the fifty seventh episode of five questions with Dan. Shaw Bell as your host goes to create the best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today is astrophysicist. I author and head of the Hayden. Planetarium Neil degrasse Tyson born in New York City to a gerontologist father and sociologist mother. He grew up in the Bronx in high school. He was the captain of the wrestling team. In the editor in Chief of the Physical Science Journal Neil first became interested in astronomy falling visit to the Hayden planetarium where he enrolled in various courses purses there he started gaining notoriety as a fifteen year old lecturing in his community he went on to earn his B A in physics from Harvard and his PhD in Astrophysics from Columbia. In in two thousand and one President George Bush appointed him to serve on a commission studying the future of the US aerospace industry and in two thousand four he was reappointed to focus on the implementation nation of the US space exploration policy in two thousand six. He was appointed to serve on the NASA Advisory Council and was awarded the NASA Distinguished Public Service Medal. Currently Louis Neil as the head of the Hayden Planetarium. A research associate of the Department of astrophysicists at the American Museum of Natural History and the host of the star. Talk PODCAST I. He has written sixteen books including his latest letters from an astrophysicist. That we discussed in this podcast you've written countless letters over the past. Thirty years in documented rented them in this book writing letters lost art form in the age of email texting and social media. How has reviewing and publishing these letters impacted how you live your life? I am reminded by these letters that thoughtful communication using the written word. It is something that perhaps should be rejuvenated in our culture. And we've come far from it would now communicating with emojis. I just think about that from a handwritten letter and in the old days you would have penmanship. That would express some of the mood of as a letter as well. Another dimension of communication who has provided by the writer. Not only that you might illuminate the first letter of the page. As the monks did in manuscripts that were written. So I'd like to see more thoughtful. COMMUNICATION COME FORWARD I. I wonder whether the anger that exists in social media is because we forgot how to communicate the nuances of what we you mean and what we think. They end up. Being Blunt statements that people use as reason to argue rather than as supporting words to pursue a conversation you have blended science and pop culture in an entertaining way that has gotten people who don't like our understand science interested it. How did you learn to be such an effective communicator? All I did was pay attention to people's reactions one on one when I would describe bribe science or any part of the universe to them. Do there eyebrows go up there. Did they look attentive. Did they look away. There's body language that you can do on that informs that it's feedback on whether you are communicating successfully. If You keep mental or written inventory on what works and what does not you can use that to shape future encounters. You might have with the public. And that's what I've been doing my entire life so I don't presume what I have to say is what someone will want to listen to. Instead I draw from my repository of knowledge of the universe and say to myself how can I shape ape this information and deliver it in a way that I already know can trigger enthusiastic reaction to that information. And that's what I do and I do that all all the time and when I did that with the press came back for more with documentarian they came back for more. When I did it on twitter? They came back for more. So I'm a servant of this Appetite and I'm delighted to operate in that capacity but I'm I don't forget that I'm a servant of that appetite not someone who's creating it you say that yeah. People tend to look outside of themselves especially people who are religious to find meaning in their lives. Why do you suggest people instead look inside themselves and how how has that benefit year? People look outside of themselves for meaning I in principle. There's nothing wrong with that. But if you spending your life looking for meaning and not finding it maybe it's time to look inside. That's really how I should have ever presented that point of view. If you're looking for me not finding it look inside yourself and see if you can create create the meaning. You've been searching for your entire life. And that usually means using your mind body soul your energy resources to improve either in your own life or the lives of others. It's not hard to derive meaning in those contexts meaning and purpose and value in civilization for having done so it could be small acts of kindness. You know the proverbial helping the lady old lady across the street. Is it volunteering. Charity where people are benefiting from your invested energies that can create and sustain meaning in one's life. And that's what I do in my own way. This year I worked on a global study focus on artificial intelligence with Oracle we found that people are now embracing ai and overall a positive relationship with it despite privacy and security concerns how can a improve our lives instead instead of causes harm. It's already improved our lives. Think of the things that computers are now doing that. You're not even questioning where you know. Thirty years ago. It would have been seen as sorcery. You have a thing that fits in your shirt pocket that tells you how to get to grandma's house and when and where the traffic is getting heavy and it will suggest roots for you to avoid the traffic vic and at no time is an actual human being involved in that process. That's a are you have cars. That are actively stabilizing the the axles. Because it knows what outcome you want and don't want that's why I was in the airport lounge. There's a big machine there you can get DECAF you can get expresso. You can get nine kinds of coffee plus hot chocolate pushing a button on the same machine that say I know there's another kind of a general I where it's not just a tasked machine. It is something that learns on its own and can make decisions on its own and can do different things. I don't see US heading heading that way anytime soon. Because that's not why we need something smart. We're GONNA have smart car drivers around. They will not get into accidents. That will never be drunk. They will not get distracted that will have all protections in that. We don't have for ourselves. That's a I but it's localized to a car. It can navigate from one side of the city to the other without a human intervening whatsoever. So Hey I is already upon us and I don't see some future future arrival of. Ai Is being fundamentally different. From what we've already experienced in terms of the practical workplace and what is your best piece of career advice. Do the hardest things at all times times. You will ascend a pyramid with powers of solutions that others don't have and then force people to beat a path to your door because you took harder classes then everyone else. Did you take easy classes. And everyone is equally as talented as you. And there's no way to distinguish you from anyone else in the workplace. Thank you so much for sharing your wisdom Neil to follow all his journey can read his book. Letters from an astrophysicist listened to star Talk Radio and find him on twitter instagram and facebook where he shares his travels life reflections pictures she from space and time and celebrity conversations. We hope you enjoyed today. So and the amazing advice our guest provided remember that you can only benefit if it from advice if you packed on it before you do we would appreciate your feedback in the form of a review. You can leave a review on Itunes stitcher report. podcast your of your choice. Your feedback would be very much appreciated head over to Dan. Shot fell dot com slash review now..

Dan Shop Bell Louis Neil twitter Hayden planetarium Nobel Prize Neil degrasse Tyson US NASA Advisory Council New York Times Shaw Bell wrestling Bronx New York City American Museum of Natural His George Bush editor in Chief Harvard writer research associate
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

06:29 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and achieve success in business and in life want only tried and tested guidance from people who have truly made an impact you have come to the right place? Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah bell New York Times bestselling author, Dan. Shop bell distills the most actionable, and tangible advice for variety of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs authors. Olympians falon, Titians, billionaires, Nobel prize winners, Ted speakers celebrities, astronauts, and more, inspirational guidance practical advice and concrete solutions. Our power chat start sound. Welcome to the thirty third episode of five questions with Dan Shaw bell as your host my goal secured the best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today is the co lead vocalist of kiss Paul Stanley, born in New York City to parents who were avid listeners of classical music, and opera Stanley took interest in the works of Beethoven growing up his right. Ear had a birth defect called my crochet. So he wasn't able to hear on that side and was bullied by other children because of it, but still enjoy listening to music at age thirteen. He received his first guitar and started playing songs by Bob Dylan and other artists after playing in a few local bands. He joined his friend, gene Simmons band wicked Lester, which eventually fell apart, then they formed kiss releasing their first album in nineteen seventy four each member of kiss took the persona of character on stage and Paul chose the star child over the course of his career kiss has become one of the best selling bands of all time, with one hundred. Hundred million records sold with mega hits, including rock and roll all Nite shouted out loud. And I was made for loving you in two thousand fourteen he and kiss were inducted into the rock and Roll Hall of fame. Paul is the author face the music and its latest book backstage pass he and kiss a currently on their farewell tour. What do you think has allowed you to sustain your career for decades? I think the, the key due to ongoing success is loving what you're doing. I it the, the keywords always passion. I think that success comes with the joy of doing something that you love, if you're in purely for the success of it, then you saying that much more chance of, of losing it if you're doing something because you enjoy it, and because you believe in it, you get to sustain yourself through the times that aren't great and all the times can't be great not, not in terms of. Being at the top of the heap, so to speak, and long-term success has its ups and downs. And, and what gets you through the, the down times is the passion you have for what you're doing. How can you be tough on your south are also being your biggest fan? I think if you're your biggest fan it should come from accomplishment, and it should it shouldn't be blind. Adulation nor should fan. Adulation blind. It, it needs to come with merit. And when we set a standard for ourselves, and we reach it, then that's something to be proud of. So I love what I I've done, and quite frankly, I, I'm, I'm proud of who I am. But I it's not without substance, whether it's parenting, or or how you help other people who are not in a position of good fortune, like. You are that the list is endless, but those, those are the things that really count. How does making others feel worthwhile? Improve our own lines. When you make someone else feel good, hopefully it makes you feel good because it empowers, you and it lets you know that you've done something to make this a better world. And that's something to, to feel satisfaction and pride. And I really believe that giving is is, is it's own reward to the person who gives. And that's something that perhaps, I found later in life, but it it not only changes your outlook, it changes, how you view the world. It it's a much more positive way to look at things. How do we overcome the barriers we inherit or create we overcome the barriers by refusing to be victims of. Victim in in one sense, or another compromises their own life because instead of rolling up their sleeves and changing things, and it doesn't mean perfection. But it means improving things if you're not willing to do that, then, the only life that is compromised as yours and really seems Awasthi of good time as far as I know, we're only here once so we need to make the best of it. And if we're sitting around looking for pity or pitying ourselves, it means that we're we're not moving forward. And what's your best piece of career advice? Do what you love do something, you're passionate about because success is never guaranteed. But if you love what you're doing that will drive you forward and perhaps lead you to success, but success starts by by loving what you do that. It is a success in itself. Thank you so much for sharing your wisdom. Paul to follow his journey can read his book and find him on Facebook, Instagram. Twitter where he shares. His latest appearances live concerts, and advice, help you enjoy today show, and the amazing advice, our guest provided remember that you can only benefit from advice. If you act on it before you do, we would appreciate your feedback in the form of review. You can leave a review on, I tunes Stitcher for pot catcher of your choice. Your feedback would be very much appreciated. Head over to Dan Shaw, bell dot com slash review now.

Paul Stanley Dan Shaw New York Times bell Dan Shah Nobel prize Dan Bob Dylan Twitter Ted New York City gene Simmons Facebook Beethoven Lester
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Looking to reach your full potential, and she excess business life only tried and tested guidance. From people who have truly made an impact, you have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah bell New York Times bestselling author, Dan. Shop bell distills the most actionable, and tangible advice for variety of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs authors. Olympians politicians billionaires noble prize winners. Ed speakers celebrities astronauts, and more, inspirational guidance practical advice and concrete solutions. Our power chat starts out. Welcome to the thirty first episode of five questions with Dan Shah bell as your host my goal secured the best advice from the world's smartest ammos, interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today is fashion designer and entrepreneur Rebecca Minkoff born in San Diego, California. She became interested in design in high school working in a costume department. Then she moved to New York City at age eighteen to pursue her dream as a fashion designer in two thousand one she designed I love New York T shirt, which appeared on NBC's the tonight, show and became an overnight sensation then in two thousand five she designed her first and now the iconic handbag called the morning after back. It was so successful that she started her company with her brother, Yuri under her name in two thousand nine she created her first Ray to wear power collection. Then in two thousand eleven she received the breakthrough designer word from the accessories council today, she's grown her lifestyle. Brand to include accessories footwear watches. Men's line distributed over nine hundred stores, worldwide, Rebecca hostess superwomen podcasts where she talks to women different professions to show you what their lives are really, like a lot of people. But she women want to New York City breaking the fashion business, but not everyone is successful, especially not your level. What do you think makes you different persistence hard work? I think in today's age at Bluebird Amazon. People think that they could just click their way to success, but you can't really this is the one thing I think that's still left in the world the head down and work, and you've mentioned that there is no real work like down tonight. Great yet to what can people do to make their personal, especially now, your mom had you make time. I think it's about setting Barry strong boundaries and you have to be the disciplinary of yourself. You know, so does the world end check my Email at night on the weekends. If I don't check my Email like if something's really that they can text me. I'm not carrying cancer. Selling handbags. So I think I as a had one two three children. It's just been important to me to start setting those boundaries. And I think it's fair for people that don't have set those boundaries to I've had plenty of staff say, hey, I don't wanna be talked to on the weekends or nights, unless it's urgent and I think that's we all need to start doing because you'll just be fried, your mentors in the industry, that have had a real positive. I am not a fan of the word mentor because I think that people attached as idea that they're going to have someone who's going to hand them success on the platter. I think I've had women that have taught me to work hard, the first CO the company, she taught me to work, incredibly hard. But she didn't teach me anything other than if you want something, you got to figure it out, and then, you know, the first sales person for the bags really challenged me, but she wasn't teaching me anything. She just made me look at myself and figure stuff out. So I think you can find those people all around, you don't have to reach to like the CEO company. If she's not my mentor, then I'll never be successful. Like I always say, you know, mentorship is next. You below you, it's meeting someone who knows something that you don't know, your offices with all these great employs. Keep them motivated to continue to come up with new ideas invention. I think the one thing we want is we want everyone to feel like an entrepreneur within their zones. So no one's in a box. No just has that role. If someone hasn't that idea, we wanna hear it, and I think they see what we're doing behalf of women. And so two really exciting place to work because they know that, you know, as a company and as something that's personal me. We want to change the equality game for women. And so they're here as part of that mission. And what's your best piece of groups? I think your best piece of prayer to lean on your network. There really are six degrees, separation between you and I wanna get to and to make those asks, don't be afraid of. Now, I will all time. And I think just having the courage to pull yourself out there again. Thank you so much for sharing your wisdom, Rebecca to follow her journey. You can listen to a podcast, superwomen and follow her on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter where she shares her latest designs family appearances and travels. Hope you enjoyed today's show and the amazing advice, our guest, provided remember that you can only benefit from advice. If you act on it before you do, we would appreciate your feedback in the form of review, you can leave a review on, I tunes Stitcher for pod catcher of your choice, your feedback would be very much appreciated. Head over to Dan Shaw, fell dot com slash review now.

Dan Shah bell New York City Rebecca Minkoff Dan Shah New York Times Dan Dan Shaw California Bluebird Amazon NBC San Diego Yuri Facebook CEO Barry Ray Twitter Instagram six degrees
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

06:33 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Looking to reach your full potential, and she excess business life only tried and tested guidance from people who have truly made an impact you have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah, bell, New York Times bestselling author Dan shop bell distills. The most actionable and tangible advice from overriding of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs authors. Olympia, NHS politicians billionaires noble prize winners. Ed, speakers celebrities, astronauts, and more inspirational guidance, practical advice and concrete solutions. Our power chat starts out. Welcome to the thirtieth episode of five questions with the end Shaw bell as your host my goal secured. The best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by ask them just five questions. My guest today is. New York Times off calmness bestselling author David Brooks or an Toronto Ontario. He spent his childhood in New York City and then Philadelphia in one thousand nine hundred eighty three he graduated from the university of Chicago with a degree in history during school he wrote reviews and satirical articles to campus publications upon graduation. He was the police reporter for the city news bureau of Chicago, which influenced his conservative political views, then he was an intern at the national review when that ended he spent time at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University and wrote movie reviews for the Washington Times two years later, the Wall Street Journal hired him to edit the book review section in two thousand books penned his first book called Bobo sin paradise that new upper class in how they got there in two thousand three he became an op-ed columnist for the New York Times since then he's written several other books, including his latest the second mountain the quest for moral life, which will be discussing this episode. Do we have to achieve personal goals before serving others? No, I. People some people do their second. And I what I do think you have to do is you can't live in the go. And so like a lot of people I sort of grew up wanting start my career wanting to make a Mark on the well known and those were ego driven goals, and if you're driven by the goals of the go, you're on the move, you're working. You're not really committing yourself to other people into relationships. So I do think something has to shock you out of the go and get to down living within your, heart and soul. You're longing. For others. You're longing to do something. Good. And for me. It was a valley. I think some people get blasted out of their ego by some great love, call them with something a cause or a person, but something has to happen for you to just live at the center of yourself and not at the surface of yourself. Why is commitment the key to creating a meaningful life? So I tasted freedom at one point. I was at remarriage, and I was living alone. And one thing I learned so I had a life of total freedom. I could do what I want. I could move where I wanted. I befriend who I wanted. And I learned that freedom sucks. Like political freedoms great economic freedoms pretty good, but social freedom sucks 'cause you're attached. You're remembered, and you're isolated you have no real commitments. And the people who remembered have given themselves away usually to family or to vacation or a community or two loss of your face. And those people are planted to down and those people have really tight relationships and the 'cause they serve is not just themselves. That's the thing. They are in love with what's the best way to overcome loneliness. Make friends, you know, pay attention other people and one thing I learned when I was in the value can't pull yourself out on your own. You have somebody to reach down and pull your pull you out and show you a better way of living. And I just got lucky I got involved in really a second family community of people, but forty DC kids age seven seventeen to twenty two and then maybe ten adults more my age, and we would just meet every month and just throw our crap on the table in total owner ability, and those kids really showed me how to do relationship and how to live a much more. Open what they have is motion transparency. You know, what they're feeling all the time. And they gave that gift to me a little and so I I was listed out by the generosity of others. And why should we choose attachment over personal freedom because if you s people on their deathbed, what is their life was the most important thing in their life. Ninety nine percent of them will say my family, my friends, they always talk about relationship. And if there's one thing we know about joy, it's what emerges out of relationship. I make this distinction in the book between happiness and joy happiness is when you when victory and get promoted your team wins. The SuperBowl yourself expands, and that's good happiness is good. But joy happens when the self transcend self you forget the self you're out of nature, and you sort of feel merge with you've nature or you're in love with somebody and you feel merge with them or you're serving a civil rights 'cause and you feel merged with your fellow protesters in in pursuit of something. Just and those happiness is good. But joy is better. And if we ain't or joy our life will go well. What's your best piece of career advice? I was given a good piece of advice early on when you get out of college say everything you never really know what you like. And you have to try things on the second piece of career advice is early in your career. Do something completely crazy because your horizon risk will be a lot wider than it would be. If you do something conventional your horizon Riskoul stay small third bit advices pay attention to density capital that say if you can do something interesting than forever after an every job interview in every dinner conversation. People will ask you what was it like to be a yet, Kurt or in Mongolia, and you'll have peace of identity capital? And then the final thing I'd say is get to yourself quickly. A lot of people they have some far goal, but they should get a graduate degree before. I do that job or I should prepare this way before it you that. But it's usually best if you know sort of what you wanna do just start doing it and the practice of it is more valuable than anything else. Thank you so much for sharing your wisdom. David to follow his journey. You can read his books and finding on Facebook and Twitter where. He shares his articles political views travels and speeches. Hope you enjoy today's show and the amazing advice our guest provided. Remember that you can only benefit from advice if you packed on it before you do we would appreciate your feedback in the form of review, you can leave a review on I tunes, Stitcher or of pot catcher of your choice. Your feedback would be very much appreciated head over to Dan Shaw. Bell dot com slash review. Now.

New York Times David Brooks NHS Dan Shah Ed New York City Olympia Dan shop Dan Shaw bell university of Chicago Facebook Wall Street Journal Chicago Toronto Hoover Institution Mongolia Kurt
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

07:28 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and chief success in business and in life want only tried and tested guidance from people who have truly made an impact you have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah, bell, New York Times bestselling author, Dan. Shop bell distills. The most actionable and tangible advice from a variety of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs authors Olympians follow Titians billionaires noble prize winners. Ted speakers celebrities, astronauts, and more inspirational guidance, practical advice and concrete solutions our fifteen minute. Power chat starts now. Welcome to the twenty eighth episode of five questions with Dan Shah bell as your host my goal at the best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today is rapper and political activists killer, Mike born Michael santee ago, render in Atlanta, Georgia, he was the son of a policeman father and a florist mother in one thousand nine hundred five while attending Morehouse college. He met the producers the beat bullies and big BOI of Outkast his music debut was on outcast two thousand album stand Konia with the song snap and Trump. And and later was part of their single collaboration the whole world which won the Grammy award for best rap performance by a duo or group after being featured on Jay Z's album, the blueprint to he released his own album monster with the hit single Adidas. He has released other albums, including two I pledge allegiance to the grind albums pledge and rock music. He's been featured in films, including aqua, teen hunger force. Baby driver, south park, and is the host of trigger warning with killer. Mike on Netflix killer. Mike opened up a barbershop called graffiti swag barbershop in Atlanta with artwork honoring historical black leaders like Martin Luther King junior. He's been a social and political activists on topics like social equality police, brutality and racism, if you could change one thing about American politics. What would it be? And why? Hey question, you want to say the big audacious stuff, like let's take money out of politics, but the corporate greed out of politics and all that stuff is true. I just don't think it happens from a national perspective. I think that on a local level that needs to start. So on a very local level. I would want constituents to get radically and much more active on a local level. And the reason I would change that is because we look at all the national policy that's going on there. It started from local grassroots organizations pushing the line especially around issues like cannabis I would say for as long as I've been alive. I've seen an organization like normal try to push the line on their wanna legalization and that has morphed into what I will in my lifetime. See the ending of the drug war. I think that that certainly a local level the people who have suffered under the drug wars. You have more local control. I don't think, you know, the national festive for that would be civil rights bills. But I think the local level we should fight have respected that. I saw my Georgia to black people make up thirty five in Georgia. Now, there's no reason I was thirty five percent of the marijuana legislation should be allocated towards those people or at least a five ten percent marker for those people there most romantically things. So for me it before miracles get much more radically acting if I just had one sweeping national policy to pay it would be they're radically drove war interest in federal sentencing. Where does your entrepreneurial spirit come from black and as long as I've been alive in America. Black men have been greater employees, and then the other people. So it wasn't an option. It wasn't a spirit of dead overcame me. It was just your faceting. My grandfather worked a regular job five days a week. And then he does he he drove up truck on the weekend or a black man on several dump truck the drive so in my community, Allah falls back on the shit. I knew that land ownership whether it was renting or using the land of real props people money, and I knew that I was never fit to work for job. I also many. Job their money back because I was late from on them rows on his fight to work for the how do you we've been your social and political messages into your music and Netflix show, I weaving in just doing that. I understand that people don't wanna be preached to. And I'm in no way of creature or I don't declare myself a lead over the organization that's gonna March you minor league into a new future. But I am is a regular guy that managed to pick up that it is not trying to share that freely. But I am curious child at this. Why why not and I try to put those things in my music in my art, simply because I think that's what artists are supposed to do for supposed to challenge perception we're supposed to walk up to our own ears and math them. There was supposed to push aside. And you do this thing. So hopefully, I'm doing my part is in arts, how do you manage being a husband, father four and business odor? At once. That's a very difficult thing to manage to days ago. I was sitting with the billionaire at a breakfast table taking some protein on my business in how to help it grow. You know? Yesterday was hoping that stepping on. My wife's side all day was another husband had been murdered. And without even saying I knew that she did not want me out in the public and the taller may before you called was my daughter might eat who miss that. Because he was sleeping now. She's in Tennessee, and I was checking on her and her field trips. So I don't know how I do it. I just know that I do you know, what I what I do know is I'm no hero. And I'm not special because the thousands of mothers and fathers millions of process country that are doing much harder without, you know, much much harder work without the without the support system. I have I have heavily supported family, and I have the means to you know, to circumstance some things other people aren't so when I write just regular middle class day of my life is more reflective those people, so I go get my own. I take out my own trash much like the people who raised me did much like almonds, the millions of people around the world around the country with and what's your best piece of career advice? My best piece of career advice was something that was just given to me the hawks owner, duck dot com. Talk to him earlier in the year. He said make sure you save thirty percent of your gross. You know, make sure you're saving, you know, my daughter, and I gave her two hundred dollars per trip. We took thirty percent of it out into a mother said this is gonna be for your mother to say and the remainder will be will be your run is on the field trip and every dollar. You get you'll be saving thirty six because that's what ads from be on. So the Vesta Riyadh. Vice I think if anyone is to say because you know, once you start getting a little older like, I never understood my grandma. You don't wanna have to work as hard so say thirty cents on every dollar. You may thank you so much for sharing your wisdom Keller. Mike to follow his journey. You can watch Netflix show trigger warning with killer. Mike in find him on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter and YouTube where he shares his music inspirational quotes, live appearances and pictures with family and friends. Hope you enjoyed today's show and the amazing advice our guest provided. Remember that you can only benefit from advice if you can act on it before you, do we would appreciate your feedback in form of a review, you can leave a review on I tunes, Stitcher or a pod catcher of your choice. Your feedback would be very much appreciated head over to Dan Shaw. Bell dot com slash review. Now.

Mike Netflix Dan Shah bell Georgia Atlanta Konia Dan Shah Grammy award New York Times Ted Morehouse college Dan Jay Z Trump Dan Shaw Martin Luther King cannabis America Vesta Riyadh
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

07:45 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and achieve success in business and in life want only tried and tested guidance from people who have truly made an impact you have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah, bell, New York Times bestselling author Dan shop bell distills. The most actionable and tangible advice from a variety of world-class humans including entrepreneurs authors Olympia, NHS politicians billionaires noble prize winners. Ted speakers celebrities, astronauts, and more inspirational guidance, practical advice and concrete solutions our fifteen minute. Power chat starts now. Welcome to the twenty seven episode of five questions with Dan CIA bell as your host my goal secured. The best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today is former CEO of HP in former US presidential candidate Carly Fiorina. Born in Austin, Texas to mother who was an abstract painter and a father who had a variety of jobs, including being a professor university. Dean deputy US attorney general and judge she frequently moved in her childhood living in London Ghana and North Carolina to name a few Carly studied philosophy in medieval history at Stanford University while working as a secretary during the summers while originally aspiring to be a pianist, she attended and eventually dropped out of law school Carly ended up getting an MBA from the Robert H Smith school of business at the university of Maryland and a masters at MIT's Sloan school of management in nineteen eighty. She started as a AT and T management trainee and eventually became the company's. I fee. Female officer as senior vice president and then led its North American operations in nineteen ninety five. She led corporate operations for Lucent Technologies. Playing a key role in an IPO, and then was named group president for their global service provider business in nineteen ninety eight fortune magazine named fear Rena as the most powerful woman in American business from nine hundred ninety nine to two thousand five she was the CEO of HP since leaving HP. She has served as chairman of good three sixty the world's first product philanthropy organization as chairman of opportunity international, a Christian based organization that lifts millions out of poverty around the globe through microfinance and chair and CEO of the feary foundation that donates to a variety of important causes. Fear. Eater ran for the United States Senate in two thousand ten and the Republican presidential nomination two thousand sixteen her new book is called fine your way unleash your power and highest potential. You talk about how you should find. Path instead of six to a plan. Can you explain that? Yeah. There's so many people who especially to get into corporate America Nate immediately start thinking about the plan, I need to be at this level. By this time, I need to make this much money by this year. They get so hung up on the destination. And what happens in my experience is they're so focused on the destination that they miss so many opportunities around them or they make so many sacrifices to achieve that destination that they're not at all they wanna be by the time they arrive or they arrive, and they figure out she this isn't what I wanted at all. And so my advice is don't get hung up on a plan but follow a path a path of how you behave a path of focusing on collaborating with others path on making a positive contribution of path of solving the problems right in front of you. And when you were growing up, you're moving from place to place to place how. That impacted your path. Well, I think it did because moving around a lot. You don't have much time to build or to sink deep roots? And that meant that I had to be very flexible, I had to learn how to get to know people quickly, and I learned to really love that. But I will also say that early on my plan blew up. I thought I was going to go to Las school. That's what my parents wanted me to do. I went to law school. And I hated it. And I faced this for me. Very excruciating. Dilemma DOI stick to this plan that I know I don't like or do I bitch the plan and have no alternative and just sort of find my way. And that's what I did. People say you, you must've had a plan to be a CEO. No, you must have been planning to run for president for years. No, I've never had a plan. But I hope I sick to the path. That's one of the big challenges. We all have whether it's you. I anyone. Who's listening at some point or multiple points? You're going to be stuck. So what's the first thing? So much ado when they feel stuck well when they feel stuck the first thing they should do is look around them and say where is there a problem that I'm impacted by that I understand because I'm close to it that others are impacted by. And how can I work with others and make it better? Because what happens when people focus on solving problems. They learn how to collaborate with others. It's a win win experience not a win-lose experience. But more than that when people focus on solving problems and changing the order of things for the better, which is the essence of leadership. They figure out how much potential they have. But they also help others figure out how much potential they also have. And that's really fulfilling where do you think men can learn from women about leadership? We know I think so often we confuse leadership with position entitle power wealth fame, and so often men because they more often have positions and titles and power. Unfortunately, still because men more often have those things they think, well, I have position entitled a big office. I must be a leader the position entitled doesn't make them a leader. So often people without position entitle are actually leading more effected with one of the stories. I tell them this book is of a woman who had no position. No title. No power. And yet she represents the purest example of leadership, I can find men need to learn. It's not about your. Position. It's not about your title. It's not about how many people report to you. It's about or you saw them from changing the order of things for the better. And importantly, are you unlock potential in others? Once your best piece of career advice. My best piece of career advice is don't get hung up on the plan. Don't worry about which job wherever you are. Do the best job you can solve the problems right in front of you look for others with whom you can collaborate and change order things better. Thank you so much for share your wisdom Carly to follow her journey could read her books and find her Facebook Instagram Twitter Langton where she shares her speeches media appearances, political views and motivational advice. We hope you enjoyed today's show and the amazing advice. Our guest provided. Remember that you can only benefit from advice if you can act on it before you do we would appreciate your feedback in form of. Review you can leave a review on I tunes, Stitcher or a pod catcher of your choice. Your feedback would be very much appreciated head over to Dan Shaw. Bell dot com slash review. Now.

Carly Fiorina CEO HP Dan CIA Austin chairman Dan Shah Ted Dan shop Lucent Technologies US Olympia New York Times Texas AT United States Senate NHS Dan Shaw bell
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

05:39 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and success in business and in life want only tried and tested guidance from people who have truly made an impact you have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah, bell, New York Times bestselling author, Dan. Shop bell distills. The most actionable and tangible advice from a variety of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs authors, Olympians politicians billionaires noble prize winners. Ted speakers celebrities, astronauts, and more inspirational guidance, practical advice and concrete solutions our fifteen minute. Power chat starts now. Welcome to the twenty six episode of five questions with Dan Shabo as your host my goal secured. The best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today, it's fashion designer and founder of the store Weizman shoe company store Weitzman born in Hebrew, Massachusetts. He worked with his older brother at its father shoe factory called Seymour shoes. Stewart design shoes, I father business from the late nineteen fifties to the early nineteen sixties in nineteen fifty eight. He graduated from the George W Hewlett high school in one thousand nine hundred sixty three he attended the university of Pennsylvania's Wharton school when his father died he and his brother took charge of the business sold it to a Spanish company and eventually purchased. It back store was known for and got attention from the use of unconventional and unique materials like vinyl cork wallpaper and gold as well as objective to produce something flawless, he became famous for creating a million dollar shoe. With four hundred sixty four diamonds for Laura Harring who wore them to the two thousand two Academy Awards in twenty fifteen coach acquired the sort Weizman company for five hundred seventy four million stored stayed on as a shoe designer until retiring in twenty seventeen but maintains his title as chairman Maradas this year, the university of Pennsylvania announced at the school of design will be renamed the university of Pennsylvania, Stuart Weitzman school of design. I sat down with store a few days before us keynote at the international trademark associations March conference the business of brands held in New York City on March twenty eighth into ninth. Why did you decide to pursue this career? You know, I met a few sketches for manufacturer. I sold them to actually am. I saw one of them in a Finnish chew in the window of Miller. I'm Miller was the best shoe store. New York time on the corner of fifty. Seven were bulb today where tiff Tiffany, they're all in that area. This was great store in my shoes in the window. And when I went into the store to ask about it. His new house doing the lady told me we just placed a reorder that would be a repeat order because selling then with something thrilling about that. I made this idea it was executed in a product and women were liking it enough by it and sell it out. I thought hey, I found my career. What's the process of developing a new shoe? First thing is I think about women I don't design for me, I designed for them. And I have created over my lifetime like dozen uses and every time involved in election. I think of a different lady to create shoes for her. So could be a lawyer be bride. Could be Maryland grow. Who was the first mood. I thought about that's why is I launched my career in in party choose, but you can't have Marilyn Monroe without Audrey Hepburn. Get both sides of that era, and those kinds of women inspired and today, I add I think the last the last personnel. I added to my catalog of uses was the fashion Easter, and she is the hardest one design, but she's spending money today. So it was worth learning who she was reading product for her. How do you stay on the latest trends and adapt to change? It's got I mean, I know there's a lot of analytics going on the world. I don't know for our business that it's ever will beat the gut feeling if you've got it because that that lead you where things are going instead of taking you're thing. Dr. And I would search it out that way, I would make all the suppliers of our industry that I could do business with their all people mean if you think about this everything we have in the world has been designed even a pair of sixty or the shape of the ice own as Steve Jobs. It. And if you look at objects with that recognition inspiration. Come and I won't say as ration- only comes from my mind thinking about what this will will wear, but it comes from architecture comes from also for bashing clothing industry comes from art comes from any comes from a chair. I made a he'll that was modeled off of a fabulous looking chair that Zara we'd had created for for one of

Marilyn Monroe New York City university of Pennsylvania Audrey Hepburn Wharton school Weizman Miller New York Times bell Dan Shah Dan Shabo Ted Dan Laura Harring George W Hewlett high school Steve Jobs Stuart Weitzman school of desi tiff Tiffany Seymour Academy Awards
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

09:48 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and chief success in business and in life want only tried and tested guidance from people who have truly made an impact you have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah, bell, New York Times bestselling author, Dan. Shop bell distills. The most actionable and tangible advice from a variety of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs authors Olympians follow Titians billionaires noble prize winners. Ted speakers celebrities, astronauts, and more inspirational guidance, practical advice and concrete solutions our fifteen minute. Power chat starts now. Welcome to the twenty fifth episode of five questions with Dan Shaw bell as your host my goal secured. The best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today. Spiritual leader bestselling author lecture activists in twenty twenty US presidential candidate Marion Williamson born in Houston, Texas as the youngest of three children. She graduated from Houston's Bel Air high school. She spent two years studying theater and philosophy at Pinault McCollum in California. She dropped out of college during junior year to move to New York City in pursuit of a career as a cabaret singer after reading and being influenced by a course in miracles book about achieving spiritual transformation. She opened a bookstore and coffee shop back in Houston. Then four years later, she moved to LA to lecture on the book eventually expanding to lecture internationally, her first buck, a return to love was featured on the Oprah Winfrey show and led to another. Dozen books with millions of copies imprint since then she's founded project angel food food delivery program serving people with aids and other illnesses and the peace alliance. That builds peace building projects Marianne continues to be social and political activists as she campaigns to be the first female president of the United States in twenty twenty to go along with her campaign. She's releasing her new book a politics of love. How is your spirituality teaching and entrepreneurial spirit influence you to get into politics. I feel that for the last thirty five years I have worked with people, and hopefully help people trying to navigate the consequences of all the damage that has been done by a responsible political system. So because I've been to a close and personal with the human consequences the human costs of that damage. I had very passionate ideas about the things we need to do to change spirituality is the path of the hearts and both spirituality and politics should be should have. Common goal, and that is the diminishment of human suffering. And so when political systems in policies, actually, cause you suffering, and it becomes a spiritual. As one of the political issue to interrupt that powder to disrupt disrupted into change force. How do we overcome our deepest fears insecurities that get in the way of our for filming just as light cast out darkness left cast out fear? You know, I always feel like whenever I have a problem. Ninety percent of the time. The best thing I can say to myself is mary-anne get over yourself. We're too obsessed with self and that's where the fear comes from. Because the notion of a small separate itself is by definition of fearful thought because it is a thought that cuts us off from realization of our oneness with others and only a realization of our oneness with others. Can we feel at home in this world and at home with other people? So it's in cultivating a FOX DM, which isn't so much difficult as it is different. But which repudiates the thinking of the world, it will only your love. Each other in when when you're making it not about you. But about extending when what you are into the life of another like look around, you realize actually, I'm pretty peaceful right now where I how renew not peaceful, it's always an immersion in self in a fraud define arose, a seperation from self, but we have to realize the difference between self with a small s and self with the biggest the small s is all about me. The big ass is all about all of us in the more. You live from that place. The less that self referential neurosis sets. What's the best way to forgive sewn who's caused you pain to bless them to pray for their happiness. It literally changes the L commend the brain. You know, enlightment begins as an abstract thought. And then it makes a journey without distance into the heart. You can know something intellectually, but you can't make the leap by yourself. I can know the law of consciousness, I know that if I haven't attacked attack oughta judgmental thought about you. I'm going to feel attacked. I'm going to. Feel worse. And that if I bless you. I'm going to better. Well, it's one thing to know that it's another thing to actually be able to make that shift emotionally. But when you just pray he last may he behalf he many beloved may be blessed by he'd be happy maybe loved when she blessed she be happy. May she loved most powerful perhaps a prayers at sometimes we say in contradiction to how we actually feel, but that's the power prayer. It nullifies toxic thought it literally prayer changes your brain chemistry in if I'm praying for your happiness triggered because what you did to me hit me in a way that spoke to some deep wiring that got into my Bremer's three years old. And that's when you ask God's help. You said I'm willing to say this differently. I'm willing to see the Cincinnati earth, and I don't feel it right now. But I know that my emotional salvation lies in getting off this attack train that I'm on my mud, and so I am willing to see their innocence. That's why working. We do to support those who suffer from mental illness at work and at home. I think we want to be careful with that phrase mental illness today because big pharma is behind a lot of that there. There is a psychotherapeutic psychological industrial complex. And I think we want to be aware that there's a difference between the normal spectrum of human, despair and mental illness so for the sake of large multi billion dollar profit center. There are those who have medicalising human despair. So a lot of you know, there are such things as bipolar and schizophrenia, and all of those kinds of things where for instance, psychotherapeutic drugs is obviously a legitimate conversation. But today, we rushed to the phrase mental illness when many people are experiencing dark night of the soul, you know, losing your job or having a financial failure, bankruptcy or your spouse, leaving your love rejecting you or learning that you have a trip. Disease or someone in your family does losing someone that you love these things difficult. They're not mental illness. So I have a problem with the way we rush too quickly to mental illness today because big pharma just totally takes advantage of that whichever. It is however, whether it is something medicalised unduly, or whether it is genuinely genuine mental illness. The course miracles makes it clear as does a lot of spiritual of scripture, etc. That if your life is lived outside your love of love, then you will be depressed. So the fact that everybody's so depressed. These days is not because there's something wrong with him. We live in a society where forty percent of the people in this country are struggling just to make ends meet we live in a world where we know that if we don't respond to climate crisis within twelve years, it could be irreparable damage we live in a world where there's so much unnecessary. Human suffering so much unnecessary human tension, anxiety for no other reason than that the resort. Profit maximization or small group of people being upset about this is a sign of mental illness, you know, physical illness somebody's physical illness. If you break, your leg, your brain, millions of years of evolution had gone into the development of brain that registers pain, if you didn't register pain, you wouldn't know you have to reset the leg bone. You can't just take a painkiller after we set the bone will psychic pain is often the same way some of psychic pain. Is there for reason to we have to reset our thinking we have to stop living? Only ourselves we have to stop living only for material things we have to stop acquiesce into an economic system that is so oppressive against millions of millions of people. The fact that we're upset Atlanta mental illness and the same system that does those things wants us to think that you have to wake up about the whole concept, and what is your best piece of career advice? Do whatever you do for love. Is this the way that my skills, my desires, you know, as they call it Dharma is this the way I can contribute to the upliftment of. Of of the world. May my talent the use for purposes that are beyond myself that that once again, it's all the same stuff. I I give my talents given to me by divine source, and I play some back into the hands of darn source may be used in a way to. In neural. Excellent. Thank you so much for share your wisdom Marianne to follow her journey. You can read her books and find your on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter and YouTube where she shares her travels speeches motivational quotes and political views. Enjoyed today show and the amazing advice our guest provided. Remember that you can only benefit from advice if you can act on it before you do we would appreciate your feedback in form of a review, you can leave a review on tunes, Stitcher or pod catcher of your choice. Your feedback would be very much appreciated head over to Dan Shaw. Bell dot com slash review. Now.

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"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

06:12 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and achieve success in business and in life want only tried and tested guidance from people who have truly made an impact you have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah, bell, New York Times bestselling author, Dan. Shop bell distills. The most actionable and tangible advice from a variety of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs authors Olympians follow Titians billionaires noble prize winners. Ted speakers celebrities, astronauts, and more inspirational guidance, practical advice and concrete solutions our fifteen minute. Power chat starts now. Welcome to the twenty fourth episode of five questions with Dan Shah bowel as your host my goal secured. The best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today is New York Times bestselling author and the leader of the strengths movement, Marcus Buckingham born in London he grew up with a stutter leaving him unable to speak until age thirteen he overcame it by pretending to speak to one person instead of three hundred when addressing boys at his prep school. He was educated at Pembroke college. Cambridge graduated with a degree in social and political sciences in nineteen eighty-seven in school. He was recruited by professor Donald Clifton, the founder of SRI, which was later acquired by the Gallup organization. They're Buckingham was part of the team that worked on a survey measuring factors that contribute to employee engagement based on this research. He wrote its first book first break all the rules, which went on to settle. A million copies. He followed up with now. Discover your strengths and the one thing you need to know before launching his own company, the Marcus Buckingham company in two thousand six fast forward to twenty seventeen when ADP acquired the company and Buckingham became their co-head and talent expert his latest book that he co authored with Cisco senior vice president Ashley Goodall is called nine lies about work. A free thinking leaders guide to the real world. What's the best way to find your purpose? And align it to the right leaders and companies well, the best way to find your purpose is to take a moment and breathe in and breathe out. And think about when you are most clear thinking about what you instinctively lean into and for you, this something kind of authoritive and true about that. Like, you know, it as a certain kind of that we humans have when we feel like we're on. All right pot. It just feels different. And when my running running running running, it's really hard to stop and feel. That. So the first thing is taking time to stop and think about whether you must clear when you instinctively able to know this is the next move. I should make this is the next step. I should take. Because when you're in that kind of frame of mind, you're on your rights pause. The challenge to find the right leader. Of course, oh leader is a whole different ballgame. But it all begins with you knowing where is your PA. How can people discover their strengths and then use them to advance their careers and lives. But I know what you're good at weakness is not what you're bad at if something drains, you boys, you deplete she will you procrastinate it even if you're good at it. It's a weakness. A weakness is an activity that weakens U strength is an activity that strengthens you you may not yet be good at it. Good Obama's performance. But a strength is what strengthens you and there were signs early signs before you do an activity. You find yourself looking forward to it. Why are you doing time speed up you get into flow you doing it for five minutes? You look up at. In an hour when you're done with it. You may not be quite ready to saddle up and do it again. But you don't deplete don't drain. You don't like sank goodness ova. You'll in fact, you're magnified. You're invigorated you've got a different sensibility to you. When you're done with those are the three very obvious signs of strength. And of course, if you look at the most successful people in the world, they are not well rounded, they're taking the natural strength, which I simply activities that make you feel strong and they found ways to tunnels into contribution. So that's what everybody should do you? You you are affected when you figured out where you're spiking us is. And then you've applied your spiking in the roles in which you find yourself. And then once you're in those roles, you do what every successful person does you deliberately mold the role to fit you every week little by little you gradually help the role you tilt the role until most of the job becomes the stuff that you like the best for the most of your job becomes the best pop of your job. That's the most successful. Do they deliberately on Dennis with a strength on and then mold the job week by week by week in order to their strengths better? Why do you think we should give helpful attention instead of constant feedback because human beings definitely thrive in response to another human being there's no question about that. If you want to destroy someone you just ignore them. So yes, we do need the attention of another human being the question. Then is what does that person doing? What is the other person doing with their attention? At the moment, we seem to have a conventional wisdom that the other person should be giving his constant critical constructive from candid sometimes radically candid feedback, though, the other person is responsible for telling you truth about you that if they weren't telling it to you wouldn't know and the truth that they tell you Stickney the critical truth that they tell you a Vipul fee remediating and fixing yourself. So that you can excel, unfortunately, none of that's true. The moment somebody says and tells you what you're doing wrong or indeed what? The truth about you is presupposing that they have that true. They for example, the audit or what not GIC thinking is. And that you don't have it or what executive presence is. And you don't have it. Or this is what you should do in order to have it all of that presupposes. The other person is associate truth imbera devices relevant to you at all. In your excellent is built upon your future. Excellent

Dan Shah Buckingham New York Times Marcus Buckingham bell Ted Pembroke college Obama ADP Cambridge professor Donald Clifton executive Ashley Goodall senior vice president founder London Stickney Dennis
"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

06:42 min | 1 year ago

"dan shop bell" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"Are you looking to reach your full potential and chief success in business and in life want only tried and tested guidance from people who have truly made an impact you have come to the right place. Welcome to five questions with Dan Shah, bell, New York Times bestselling author Dan shop bell distills. The most actionable and tangible advice from a variety of world-class humans, including entrepreneurs authors, Olympians politicians billionaires Nobel prize winners. Ted speakers celebrities, astronauts, and more inspirational guidance, practical advice and concrete solutions our fifteen minute. Power chat starts now. Welcome to the twenty third episode of five questions with Dan Shaw bell as your host my goal it. The best advice from the world's smartest and most interesting people by asking them just five questions my guest. Today's the first Canadian astronaut to walk in space. Chris Hatfield born in Sarnia Ontario had feel was raised on a corn farm and became interested in flying at a young age and in being an astronaut at age nine when he saw the Apollo eleven moon landing on television. He attended white oaks secondary school in Ontario until his senior year, and then graduated as an entirely scholar from Milton district high school in one thousand nine hundred seventy seven after graduating from high school in nineteen seventy eight he joined the Canadian armed forces and spent two years at Royal roads. Military college followed by two years at the Royal Military college in one thousand nine hundred eighty three when I was born he took honors as the top graduate from basic jet trading at CFP moose jaw and then went on. To train as a tactical fighter pilot with four ten tactical fighter operational training squadron after completing his fighter training Hadfield. Flu CF eighteen Hornets with four twenty five tactical fighter squadron flying intercept missions for NORAD Hadfield has flown over seventy different types of aircrafts had fill with selected to become one of Ford. New Canadian astronauts from field of five thousand three hundred thirty applicants in June nineteen Ninety-two Hatfield does a civilian CSI astronaut having retired as a Colonel from the Canadian armed forces in two thousand three after twenty five years of military service. He was chief of robotics for the NASA astronaut office at the Johnson Space Center in Houston, Texas from two thousand three to two thousand six and was the chief of international space station operations from two thousand six to two thousand eight NASA announced in two thousand ten that hatfill will become the first Canadian commander of the international space station leading expedition thirty five. After its launch on December nineteenth two thousand twelve in June two thousand thirteen he retired and wrote his autobiography entitled in astronaut skied to life on earth. Why did you become an astronaut in the first place in what did you originally want to accomplish by doing that? I started becoming an astronaut with my birthday. And I watched the first guys walking Mon the summer that. I was just turned ten, and I just thought that you know, Neil Armstrong's to coolest guy in the world. And you know, how how can I do that? I wanna be an astronaut, you know, I started trying to make the right decisions that that could someday maybe conventional saying, hey, here wants to be an astronaut I stick my hand and get selected as to what I wanted to accomplish. Of course that evolves over the years. I I just wanted. You know, wanna be experienced tension. National after twenty one years, which is pretty much as long as anybody ever, an astronaut the real purpose of it is to naked faith her and more festival and more part of of common life than it's been before supporting other flights helping design the machinery of the programs and making it more possible for nine and ten year old kids, you're known for use of Twitter and Facebook and space what made you decide to use these tools in how affect your life and the people around you. I I'm a big believer in in sharing the experience. And I did my best to use whatever allergy existed for each Lewis face. Like, I was when I had the Russian space station MIR on my face like, and you know, the the social media and tools haven't done fine with so primitive on the space shuttle and station near that was really almost no way to sure real time. I would think pictures, and I would aqua widows doing film camera such an event and also very short. I was it was an assembly so I was on stage so leaker too. But now, the international space station crew, big changes and one is being the time. They're you know evenings and some time on the weekends. Right. Could really do things that that were to dance every rather than just been time. That'd the other big changes technology, as you know, the the ability to share personal experience the show people to invite people in as dramatically improved. All I all I really did. With continue. What I've been doing is beginning that with much improved technology and capability and the reaction was completely and many letters magnitude larger so that millions of people or a long time just better. Their own personal interest. But what was happening up for it? And that for me that was really great to be able to finally let people see what we do up there and the kind of a lender with the world looks like from there, and and therefore, hopefully, they could have some original thought, and and get a better sense than understanding. But it really mentioned out. Just like I was thinking about it. When I was a kid when is it like being in space filling in space, here's bordering on the miraculous, and the reason being the first most present part of it is doing something, but it's really really hard. But then you have prepared for so long that you've been doing. No. And there's a great feeling in that a great sense of awareness, an accomplishment, like if you're. A really good driver sending gives you an excellent car, and you can take a complex traffic, and you just feel really smooth and good about what you're doing. And that that's probably the simplest by the next is. And you float by a window? The whole world is.

Chris Hatfield NASA Dan Shaw Nobel prize Johnson Space Center Dan Shah New York Times Royal Military college white oaks secondary school Ted Dan shop Neil Armstrong Milton district high school CSI bell Sarnia Ontario Twitter Hornets Royal roads