„Each problem has hidden in it an opportunity so powerful that it literally dwarfs the problem. The greatest success stories were created by people who recognized a problem & turned it into an opportunity.“

Citações relacionadas

Kevin Kelly photo

„Don't solve problems, pursue opportunities.“

—  Kevin Kelly American author and editor 1952
Out of Control: The New Biology of Machines, Social Systems and the Economic World (1995), New Rules for the New Economy: 10 Radical Strategies for a Connected World (1999)

Henry J. Kaiser photo

„Problems are only opportunities in work clothes.“

—  Henry J. Kaiser American industrialist 1882 - 1967
Quoted in The Congressional Record, August 24, 1967 http://books.google.com/books?id=jTs4AQAAMAAJ&q=%22Problems+are+only+opportunities+in+work+clothes%22&pg=PA88#v=onepage

A. P. J. Abdul Kalam photo
James C. Collins photo

„Put your best people on your biggest opportunities, not your biggest problems. In“

—  James C. Collins, livro Good to Great
Good to Great: Why Some Companies Make the Leap... and Others Don't

Adam Steltzner photo

„…the general problem has received little attention and there is an opportunity for a meaningful contribution to the field.“

—  Adam Steltzner American aerospace engineer 1963
On the solution to input force estimation in his thesis; " Input Force Estimation, Inverse Structural Systems and the Inverse Structural Filter https://search.proquest.com/docview/304536848 (1999)

Peter F. Drucker photo
Bill Maher photo
Piet Hein photo
Margaret Mead photo
Salman Rushdie photo
Edsger W. Dijkstra photo
Norman Vincent Peale photo
Edward Heath photo

„Our problem at the moment is a problem of success.“

—  Edward Heath Prime Minister of the United Kingdom (1970–1974) 1916 - 2005
Prime Minister, Six weeks before the three-day week, November 1973.[citation needed]

Scott Adams photo

„The problem is not scarcity; the problem is power.“

—  Jim Stanford Canadian economist 1961
Economics For Everyone (2008), Part 4, Chapter 22, Development(and Otherwise), p. 270

Chi­ma­man­da Ngo­zi Adi­chie photo
Jiddu Krishnamurti photo

„What happens when a brain is educated in problems? It can never solve problems; it can only create more problems. When a brain that is trained to have problems, and to live with problems, solves one problem, in the very solution of that problem, it creates more problems.“

—  Jiddu Krishnamurti Indian spiritual philosopher 1895 - 1986
1980s, That Benediction is Where You Are (1985), Context: From childhood we are trained to have problems. When we are sent to school, we have to learn how to write, how to read, and all the rest of it. How to write becomes a problem to the child. Please follow this carefully. Mathematics becomes a problem, history becomes a problem, as does chemistry. So the child is educated, from childhood, to live with problems — the problem of God, problem of a dozen things. So our brains are conditioned, trained, educated to live with problems. From childhood we have done this. What happens when a brain is educated in problems? It can never solve problems; it can only create more problems. When a brain that is trained to have problems, and to live with problems, solves one problem, in the very solution of that problem, it creates more problems. From childhood we are trained, educated to live with problems and, therefore, being centred in problems, we can never solve any problem completely. It is only the free brain that is not conditioned to problems that can solve problems. It is one of our constant burdens to have problems all the time. Therefore our brains are never quiet, free to observe, to look. So we are asking: Is it possible not to have a single problem but to face problems? But to understand those problems, and to totally resolve them, the brain must be free. p. 18

Elia M. Ramollah photo

„Look at the problems such as they are issues, and see those issues as they are opportunities and you have to step into them.“

—  Elia M. Ramollah founder and leader of the El Yasin Community 1973
The Great Master of Thought (Amen- Vol.3), Observing management

Roger Ebert photo

„Yes, we have more problems. But also more solutions, more opportunities and more freedom.“

—  Roger Ebert American film critic, author, journalist, and TV presenter 1942 - 2013
Reviews, Four star reviews, Context: In the twilight of the 20th century, here is a comedy to reassure us that there is hope — that the world we see around us represents progress, not decay. Pleasantville, which is one of the year's best and most original films, sneaks up on us. It begins by kidding those old black-and-white sitcoms like "Father Knows Best," it continues by pretending to be a sitcom itself, and it ends as a social commentary of surprising power. … The film observes that sometimes pleasant people are pleasant simply because they have never, ever been challenged. That it's scary and dangerous to learn new ways. The movie is like the defeat of the body snatchers: The people in color are like former pod people now freed to move on into the future. We observe that nothing creates fascists like the threat of freedom. Pleasantville is the kind of parable that encourages us to re-evaluate the good old days and take a fresh look at the new world we so easily dismiss as decadent. Yes, we have more problems. But also more solutions, more opportunities and more freedom. I grew up in the '50s. It was a lot more like the world of Pleasantville than you might imagine. Yes, my house had a picket fence, and dinner was always on the table at a quarter to six, but things were wrong that I didn't even know the words for. Review http://www.rogerebert.com/reviews/pleasantville-1998 of Pleasantville (1 October 1998)

„Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. Etiam egestas wisi a erat. Morbi imperdiet, mauris ac auctor dictum.“

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