was named to the All-UAA first team as a defender.
"Rosenberg has started 17 games this season for the Bears on defense. She has been part of the back line that has recorded 12 shutouts and allowed seven goals in 18 games played. As a team, WashU's goals against average of 0.38 ranks first in the UAA and 11th in NCAA Division III. Rosenberg also has one goal and four assists, netting the game-winner in a 2-1 victory at California Lutheran."
12 must-read books, new and old
How Google Works, Eric Schmidt and Jonathan Rosenberg (2014)
—Matt Heimer, senior editor
I’ve been involved in making hiring decisions for about a decade, and in my experience the process has always been very bureaucratic: The HR department gathers the resumes; the managers review them in a systematic way; the promising candidates are brought in for relatively grueling interviews with The Boss. So it was a liberating surprise to read Schmidt’s and Rosenberg’s chapters about the recruiting and hiring process at Google (now Alphabet) where Schmidt is executive chairman and Rosenberg is a senior advisor. Finding job candidates is essentially a crowdsourced task whose guiding ethos is the phrase, “Everyone knows someone great.” For current employees, producing a stream of hiring referrals is part of the job description—it’s factored into performance reviews. For the company, the process is a way to ensure that the cream of the crop of “smart creatives” keeps coming to the Googleplex, even as the company grows ever larger. There are dozens of reasons to turn to a book about Google for business insights, of course, but this is the revelation that made the biggest impression on me.
I never thought my friend would be a movie star. He certainly looks damn good in this ad, but he doesn't speak much. I guess that's the point!
We are here in the world described colorfully but accurately by Eric Schmidt and Jonathan Rosenberg in How Google Works (2014), “Traditional, MBA-style thinking, dictates that you build up a sustainable competitive advantage over rivals and then close the fortress and defend it with boiling oil and flaming arrows.”
"The reason for the continuing neglect of innovation is not hard to find: the still-pervasive acceptance of “the world’s dumbest idea”, i.e. maximizing shareholder value as reflected in the stock price. Despite a growing chorus of denunciations by CEOs of this noxious idea, firms still pursue it. Boards endorse it. CEOs are lavishly compensated for pursuing it. Investors base their decisions on it. Analysts endorse it. And business schools teach it. As a result, innovation continues to suffer."
Great article, thanks for sharing
- Claremont McKenna College
- University of Chicago
- Gunn High School
A great idea for making Wall Street pay its fair share
Here's an idea for raising government revenue whose time may have come. Instead of taxing the income of the wealthy, tax investment transact
LiveLeak.com - Yosemite-17-Gigapixels/Glacier Point Largest Picture in t...
96.5 gb wow i'm starting a fund... for me... to get whatever took this.. i'm sure all of LL will pitch in thanks ahead of time lol