Have you made any good mistakes lately? Our CEOs of the Year have. You can hear about their best business mistakes in four short videos that you won't want to miss.
Have you made any good mistakes lately? You know-those decisions or actions that in the moment may have seemed questionable but in retrospect put you on a better pathway than you ever anticipated?
This year's CEOs of the Year share their best business mistakes in short videos that you won't want to miss. Maybe Cameron Mitchell, Patrick Losinski, Rachel Finney or Greg Lehman and Dave Rigo, are just lucky that their questionable moves turned out so well. Or is that what makes them each great CEOs? Watch the videos and then decide.
From the looks of last week's celebration at the Schottenstein Center, no one who was involved in supporting Pelotonia this year thought it was a mistake-unless they regretted not doing it earlier. Congrats to CEO Doug Ulman and crew for upping the total raised to end cancer over $106 million!
Ice and snow are coming, so don't make the mistake of not considering alternative transportation when roads get treacherous. COTA is planning ahead with the announcement that fares will be free when the Franklin County sheriff declares a Level 2 or 3 snow emergency. COTA drivers are Grand Champion International Bus Roadeo winners, after all, so it wouldn't be a wrong turn to leave the driving to them.
If you are a woman contemplating a run for elective office, don't make the mistake of doing it without training from the John Glenn College of Public Affairs. The school's nonpartisan Ready to Run-Campaign Training for Women conference is set for Dec. 4. The day-long program is aimed at would-be candidates as well as others who would like to be more involved in the business of politics.
My best mistake? Ignoring those who might have suggested you can't go back after leaving journalism. Accepting the opportunity to edit Columbus CEO almost two years ago has turned out to be an even better decision than I imagined.