What are the potential long-term economic and business effects of the massive protests sweeping Hong Kong?
Both the NFL and its adversaries pointed to the low number of blacked-out games as a reason the FCC should rule in their favor in a dispute over a regulation giving the league the power to punish fans for staying home
The U.S. has precisely the kind of robust infrastructure missing in West African countries struggling to contain the outbreak
Microsoft has given in to critics and brought back the traditional start menu that consumers will recognize from Windows 7
Gross’s success also coincided with one of the best times in history to be a bond investor
Inspired by sculptor Richard Serra, a New Jersey management consultant makes equipment that doesn't dictate how kids play
There are already kimchi and yogurt doughnuts available abroad, but Dunkin' Donuts' top chef sees fermentation coming to the U.S. menu in sandwiches
Not every undergrad can afford to volunteer in Guatemala over the summer. Does recruiting global citizens diminish diversity at the bank?
Governor Jerry Brown vetoes a union-backed California bill to give franchisees more rights in fights with corporate partners
By John Mullins and Randy Komisar
Harvard Business Press; 272 pages; $29.95
Mullins, of the London Business School, and Komisar, a partner at storied venture capital firm Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers, argue that entrepreneurs need to be prepared not only to move on from their initial great idea (Plan A), but to build flexible business structures from the get-go. Readiness to turn to Plan B (C, D, E, etc), they say, enables ventures to evolve—and thrive. Silicon Valley-centric, but including plenty of big-name company examples, the book offers thoughtful insights into startup culture.
Listen to Randy Komisar in conversation with Bloomberg BusinessWeek editor Helen Walters
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