Microelectronics is a great success. Nanotechnology is even sexier - and smaller. But don't bother with micromanagement. No one likes it. If you think that God is in the details and you can't help noticing the little things, like the poor quality of new paperclips, you're a natural micromanager. Since appearing in America, c1979, micromanagement - defined as interference and excessive control - has always been a bad thing. In truth, while micromanaging has its charms, no-one at all wants to be micromanaged.
Britain's approach to policy, investment, laws and roads puts us in the fast lane.
How 50 cities scored on supporting female founders.
Rooting your plans in an overarching purpose makes decision-making a whole lot simpler, says Insights Group CEO Andy Lothian.
These three C-suite tips have proven invaluable to Workspace's Chris Pieroni.
"A paving stone could soon be on its way through a Starbucks window near you," warns the RBS chairman.
If you sell animal products, you'll need to adapt sooner rather than later to changing consumer demand.