1. GlobalLink OneLink by TransPerfect

    03:39

    from TransPerfect / Added

    The fastest and easiest way to create, launch, and maintain multilingual websites

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    • Selling Information Technology in the 21st Centrury

      01:08:51

      from Hans Peter Bech / Added

      33 Plays / / 0 Comments

      Guest Lecture with Hans Peter Bech at the Sabanci University in Istanbul, Turkey. Hans Peter Bech gives an introduction to vast opportunities for starting and growing businesses in the information technology industry, but also highlights the challenges associated with market penetration, growth and globalization.

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      • Featured, Art Installation by Philippe Safire, 2015

        00:58

        from Pixel Symphony / Added

        5 Plays / / 0 Comments

        Art installation, 2015 - Please visit www.philippe-safire.net to learn more.

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        • Teaser: Peter Thiel / Niall Ferguson - Stop out of College

          00:45

          from The AHF / JW3 Speaker Series / Added

          5 Plays / / 0 Comments

          The Alan Howard Foundation / JW3 Speaker Series presents Peter Thiel in conversation with Niall Ferguson. View upcoming events at https://www.ahf-jw3series.com/ On April 29th, PayPal founder and Facebook director Peter Thiel told a sell-out audience at the JW3 cultural centre how to spot the next Mark Zuckerberg. Harvard University Professor of History and author, Niall Ferguson, interviewed Thiel for this seventh talk in the Alan Howard Foundation/ JW3 Speaker Series. Globalisation, technology, education and politics were among themes he raised with the American entrepreneur. Thiel was the first outside investor in Facebook, and early on in the talk Ferguson asked him how investors could spot the next Zuckerberg. Thiel said investors ought to focus on businesses run by competent people and with few competitors.“Always aim for a monopoly,” he said, “capture a small market and grow it over time. Facebook went from zero to 60 per cent market share in ten days.” Later in the discussion, Thiel gave further investment advice by saying the more investors an enterprise has, the more likely it is to be overhyped. And he recommended that people who wanted to start their own business needed to be idiosyncratic: do something you like, you’re good at and few others are doing. Although Thiel has a BA and Law degree from Stanford, he left law the law firm he worked at after only seven months and three days, saying it was like Alcatraz. Too many people attend college for negative reasons he believes."People see it as an insurance product, a defence against falling through the cracks, not as an investment”, he said. Asked about his politics Thiel said he was fiscally conservative and socially liberal, but said power was with the bureaucrats, not politicians, so there was little point in taking politics too seriously.“I aspire to be a political atheist. I don’t think we should place too much hope in our political leaders,” said Thiel, “A lot of it seems to resemble World Wide Wrestling with the difference that the wrestlers know it’s all fake.”

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          • ONE WORLD: A Global Technocracy

            04:38

            from Cody Davis / Added

            1 Play / / 0 Comments

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            • Teaser: Peter Thiel / Niall Ferguson – Globalization

              01:16

              from The AHF / JW3 Speaker Series / Added

              25 Plays / / 0 Comments

              The Alan Howard Foundation / JW3 Speaker Series presents Peter Thiel in conversation with Niall Ferguson. View upcoming events at https://www.ahf-jw3series.com/ On April 29th, PayPal founder and Facebook director Peter Thiel told a sell-out audience at the JW3 cultural centre how to spot the next Mark Zuckerberg. Harvard University Professor of History and author, Niall Ferguson, interviewed Thiel for this seventh talk in the Alan Howard Foundation/ JW3 Speaker Series. Globalisation, technology, education and politics were among themes he raised with the American entrepreneur. Thiel was the first outside investor in Facebook, and early on in the talk Ferguson asked him how investors could spot the next Zuckerberg. Thiel said investors ought to focus on businesses run by competent people and with few competitors.“Always aim for a monopoly,” he said, “capture a small market and grow it over time. Facebook went from zero to 60 per cent market share in ten days.” Later in the discussion, Thiel gave further investment advice by saying the more investors an enterprise has, the more likely it is to be overhyped. And he recommended that people who wanted to start their own business needed to be idiosyncratic: do something you like, you’re good at and few others are doing. Although Thiel has a BA and Law degree from Stanford, he left law the law firm he worked at after only seven months and three days, saying it was like Alcatraz. Too many people attend college for negative reasons he believes."People see it as an insurance product, a defence against falling through the cracks, not as an investment”, he said. Asked about his politics Thiel said he was fiscally conservative and socially liberal, but said power was with the bureaucrats, not politicians, so there was little point in taking politics too seriously.“I aspire to be a political atheist. I don’t think we should place too much hope in our political leaders,” said Thiel, “A lot of it seems to resemble World Wide Wrestling with the difference that the wrestlers know it’s all fake.”

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              • Globalization Lecture

                08:08

                from Tom Rochowicz / Added

                63 Plays / / 0 Comments

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                • Charles Eisenstein – Beyond Growth: Intimacy and the Qualititative

                  17:05

                  from The Economics of Happiness / Added

                  14 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  Charles Eisenstein is the author of several books, most recently "Sacred Economics" and "The More Beautiful World our Hearts Know is Possible". This is his plenary talk at the Economics of Happiness conference held in Portland, Oregon, in February 2015. The conference was organized by Local Futures, a non-profit organization that has been promoting a shift from global to local for nearly 40 years. For more information about the conference or Local Futures' work, go to www.localfutures.org

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                  • Helena Norberg-Hodge: The Economics of Happiness

                    14:38

                    from The Economics of Happiness / Added

                    17 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    Helena Norberg-Hodge is the founder and director of Local Futures, the author of "Ancient Futures: Learning from Ladakh", and the producer of the film "The Economics of Happiness". This is her concluding talk at the Economics of Happiness conference, held in Portland, Oregon in February 2015. The conference was organized by Local Futures, a non-profit organization that has been promoting a shift from global to local for nearly 40 years. To learn more about the conference or Local Futures' work, go to www.localfutures.org

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                    • Severn Cullis-Suzuki: Our Common Ground: Indigenous & Environmentalist Partnerships

                      15:18

                      from The Economics of Happiness / Added

                      7 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      Severn Cullis-Suzuki is an environmental activist and writer. She is a board member of the Haida Gwaii Higher Education Society, and a council member of Earth Charter International. This is her plenary talk at the Economics of Happiness conference, held in Portland, Oregon in February, 2015. The conference was organized by Local Futures, a non-profit organization that has been promoting a shift from global to local for nearly 40 years. For more information about the conference or Local Futures' work, go to www.localfutures.org.

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