In episode 4 of The Newsletters I was lucky to get some time with Libby Clark of The New Stack Update. With a background in journalism, content marketing, and open source Libby has a unique perspective on building a content experience that is valuable to The New Stack's audience and attractive to sponsors. Libby shared … Continue reading The New Stack Update with Libby Clark – The Newsletterers – The Tim Show – S02E04
In the third episode I interviewed Corey Quinn the better dressed of only 2 cloud economists in the world. In addition to helping companies get control of their Amazon Web Services (AWS) bill he helps everyone else get on top of the torrent of information coming out of AWS every week through his newsletter Last … Continue reading Last Week in AWS with Corey Quinn – Newsletterers – The Tim Show – S02E03
In the second episode of Newsletterers I interviewed Mary Thengvall who publishes DevRel Weekly. The newsletter is an extension of her long career in tech community management and developer advocacy and started as a way to start filling some of the resource gaps that she identified in her own come up. In the process of … Continue reading DevRel Weekly with Mary Thengvall – Newsletterers – The Tim Show – S02E02
In the inaugural episode of the Newsletterers series, I interviewed Chris Short who publishes the weekly DevOps'ish newsletter. Due to his military background Chris was a voracious consumer of information about foreign policy, intelligence, communications standards, and so on. When he got out his focus switched more to tech news. Chris figured he was reading … Continue reading DevOps’ish with Chris Short – Newsletterers – The Tim Show – S02E01
This episode is all about the importance of recognizing and celebrating transitions, and the realization that some people do that simply by giving scarce time and energy.
This episode is all about finding or creating enough new plot points to change your story.
Time spent defending your existing position could usually be better spent creating something awesome.
For someone to steal an idea in a corporate setting, they need to have idle resources and or capacity, and the knowledge to execute. Almost no one has that.
A leadership development program can make you take your eyes of things that really matter, with painful consequences. The lowest friction way back is piggybacking something I already have to do.
Doing stuff that you're already doing is way easier than doing something that you're not.