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Angel Investor Esther Dyson makes the claim that the real change that we need is "to change back to a system where a party represents the people that vote for it rather than simply try to keep itself in power."
Naveen Jain, founder of World Innovation Institute, argues what makes entrepreneurs stand out from the rest of the crowd. According to Jain, instead of wasting thought on generating ideas, entrepreneurs simply solve problems.
Joe Dinucci, Professional Coach and Partner at Enabling Thought Leadership, outlines the two traits an entrepreneur must have in order to succeed.
Sir Alan Collins of Nair & Co. reveals the results of a discussion about what it takes to be successful in taking a business global.
Citing Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak, journalist Michael S. Malone and Forbes publisher Rich Karlgaard discuss why some of the best innovators come in pairs.
Laura Tyson, Chair in Global Management at UC Berkeley, discusses the current trend of rethinking the value of a college education in the face of skyrocketing tuition costs. She argues that while the increasing availability of online courses will make higher education more accessible, there will always be a place for more personalized forms of schooling.
Salim Ismail, Silicon Valley strategist and entrepreneur, argues that innovation has only hit it's teenage development. Ismail believes that change will growth exponentially in coming years, and he asserts that the pace might outrace education and training.
Hasso Plattner, a cofounder current Chairman of the Supervisory Board at SAP AG, shares some of the biggest, coolest new technologies coming out of the SAP labs.
Vinod Khosla, a co-founder and former CEO of Sun Microsystems, argues that Steve Jobs' intolerant nature derived from his extreme vision for creating the best. According to Khosla, Jobs understood that despite someone being a "nice guy", you can't tolerate B-players.