Andrew Danos is an Australian businessman currently living in Israel. He has an MBA from Kellogg Business School and is a former adviser to The Hon. Kelly O’Dwyer MP. He is also the Honorary President of the Israel Paralympic Team. He has contributed this excellent thought piece to The
Constantine Frantzeskos' Post
Disturbingly, the Australian private health insurance industry is in the doldrums. Young people are less likely to take up private health insurance.
The main factor in this is the excellent quality healthcare that all Australians pay for through taxes. The quality is so high, and the direct costs are so low
I’m a huge fan of Michael E Porter’s “Five Forces” model.
With every business I come across, I do a quick mental exercise using the Five forces model.
WeWork is no different.
Bunnings Warehouse uses it’s Facebook Page only as an advertising platform. Nothing more.
Comments turned off.
No apps or subpages.
No moderation needed.
No over-investment in low reach, low payoff social media channels.
As you can see below, that’s the entire extent of their “social media” page.
It’s never good to see businesses fail, especially when you see it happening long in advance. Shoes of Prey is in liquidation. The “mass customisation” shoe brand had long sung the praises of influencer marketing, claiming that viral videos had led to a “permanent 300% increase in sales“(!!!).
The most interesting factor in LVMH’s takeover of Tiffany is how LVMH saw most value in Tiffany’s intangible marketing/brand assets:
LVMH’s billionaire boss Bernard Arnault, a renowned dealmaker, was himself focused on ensuring he was getting control of Tiffany’s most valuable assets: all
Late one afternoon, I was sitting with
What if we had the option of enhancing our reading space?
Imagine a personal reading room where the environment changed, enhancing and exaggerating the experience of reading?
Reading on Apple Books or a Kindle, during a tense moment in the book subtle atmos emerges from your smart speaker.
As the protagonist approaches a
This is so interesting – how do you increase the value of a company?
By increasing profits? Or by increasing the perceived value (not necessarily size) of profits. Ferrari are trying