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Naval Ravikant is an entrepreneur, angel investor, philosopher and bibliophile. He's a modern philosopher with timeless wisdom, and in this episode he explains how to live a full happy life, free of distractions and worries.

Updated on May 21

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Mark Cuban is a serial entrepreneur, investor, and owner of the Dallas Mavericks. His career began with his founding of MicroSolutions, a company he went on to sell to CompuServe in 1990. Then in 1995 Mark co-founded Broadcast.com - streaming audio over the internet. In just four short years, Broadcast.com (then Audionet) was sold to Yahoo for $5.6 billion dollars. Following the acquisition in 2000, Mark acquired the Dallas Mavericks where since his taking over they have competed in the NBA Finals for the first time in franchise history in 2006 - and becoming NBA World Champions in 2011. They are currently listed as one of Forbes' most valuable franchises in sports. If that was not enough, Mark is also one of ABC's "Sharks" on the hit show Shark Tank.

Updated on May 04

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How do you product management during the COVID-19 crisis? The current crisis is causing a lot of disruption for many companies, and one area in particular that most companies will be affected is in their product development roadmap. Should you stick to your road map, or should you change everything? A quick guide from the trenches.

Updated on April 10

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Alexis and Chris sit down in Chris’s home in Maryland to discuss Cub Scouts, the Maple Syrup fest in Highland County, and the joys of being a grandparent.

Updated on May 09

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Justin Tuck is a former NFL defensive end for the New York Giants and Oakland Raiders. During his eleven seasons in the NFL, Tuck won two Super Bowl titles before retiring from the league and pursuing his MBA at The Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania. Tuck now spends his time as a Vice President at Goldman Sachs and as a father to two children. Justin joins Alexis in New York City to discuss his favorite family rituals, why education is so important to him and his wife and his fear of snakes.

Updated on January 27

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There’s a lot of startup advice out there in the world, and much of it is diluted to the point where it’s pretty much meaningless. Reading a book can be the best place to get the advice you need right now.

Updated on May 06

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Being a founder can be very lonely. We hear a lot about startups that succeed and do very well, however, what is not talked about very much is the number of startups that fail and how these failures can affect a founder negatively. In this episode, Steli and Hiten talk about what you should do after your startup has failed, why letting go is super important, why you shouldn’t make instantly massive life decisions on the day your startup fails.

Updated on May 08

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This is the story of how Wade Foster and team were able to build Zapier as a fully remote company, from the very first Zap to their very first customer, to 3 million customers at the taping of this episode. Wade talks about persistence, passion, Y Combinator and impeccable focus on customer success, and of course, advice for the fellow entrepreneurs.

Updated on April 14

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Steli and Hiten talk about the art of asking better questions, why it one of the most important skills in business, and how questions is the best way to understand or gain deeper insights about almost anything or anyone.

Updated on May 12

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