All in Career

Risk Taker Dream Maker: Keri Bonfili | Online Publication

I'm proud that I get up every day, do great work for my clients and set a good example of integrity and independence for my daughters. I want my girls to know that hard work pays off and determination coupled with the right attitude will take you far in life. I also want my family to know that if you fail, tomorrow is a new day - that failure isn't a reflection of the person you are or your intentions - it's a necessity and platform for growth.

LinkedIn - National Media Coverage

LinkedIn is an incredibly useful social network, but it can also be a breeding ground for bad behavior. You know some of it--spammy networkers and over-sharers for example--but also full-fledged plagiarism and copying. Yet these kinds of practices destroy people's reputations and even lead to their losing their LinkedIn accounts.

SixAxis LLC | Fabricator Magazine

Metal fabricators have a history of growing through word-of-mouth. Many companies go for years, sometimes generations, without hiring a single salesperson. It’s just the nature of this manufacturing sector dominated by small, multigenerational family shops. Few say their company is “sales-driven.”

Startup Business Reaches $100 Million | Forbes

Rob Honeycutt's success defies so many conventions within the entrepreneurial canon that it's hard to pick which part of his tale merits telling first. As a salesman, he's not supposed to be good with software. As somebody without a college degree, he's not supposed to be able to, in a little over a decade, start and scale up a complicated set of businesses all under one holding company. As a company based in South Carolina, Honeycutt's firm isn't supposed to be able to recruit globally and draw engineering talent to what is, for tech, something of a desert, although it's improving.

Omnichannel Strategy | The Wall Street Journal

When June Adamski plucked three sets of Magna-Tiles from a bin in the back of a Target store in Minneapolis for delivery to a customer in Wisconsin, the discounter’s ordering system suggested a Size 439 box.

The first two sets of magnetic building toys fit just fine. But when she tried to pack the third, she realized the box was an inch or so too short.