10 BEST TIPS ABOUT THE CAREER FROM THE MOST SUCCESSFUL WORLD PEOPLE

Fresh ideas for those who are just starting to climb the career ladder.
 
If the platitudes like “Follow the dream”, “Do it all 110%” and “Stay true to yourself” has long been not a revelation, then in this article you will find some fresh ideas for starting a career.
 
“Be an outsider”, “Relax” – such unconventional advice is given by really successful people.
 
President Donald Trump: Be an Outsider
 
In his first address as President of the United States, Donald Trump urged the graduates of the University of Liberty “to challenge obsolete values ​​and superiors with their stark ideas about life”: “Remember: truly important accomplishments are never easy. When you have firmly chosen your path, be ready to criticize those who do not have the courage to do the right thing. ”
 
According to Trump, to be called an “outsider” is, in general, good: “Only outsiders can change the world.”
 
“The more often a rotten system claims to be wrong, the more confident you need to go forward,” Trump says.
 
Mark Zuckerberg: It’s not enough to just find your goal
 
Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg is convinced that it is not enough to just find his goal in life – most young people today and so instinctively try to do it. As he told the graduates of Harvard in 2017, the real task of modern youth at the age of 20 years is to create a world in which everyone has an understanding of the goal.
 
Zuckerberg says: “The goal is to realize yourself as a part of something more, a sense of one’s own need and a belief in a brighter future. The goal is the one with which true happiness begins. ”
 
Richard Branson: Never regret anything – move on
 
The mother taught him this. “It amazes me how selflessly people focus on failures, instead of wasting this energy with profit,” – says the founder and chairman of the Virgin Group in an interview with Good Entrepreneur. –
 
“I really like to run all Virgin divisions, so I’m not afraid of failures. Any mistake is not a tragedy, but a new experience. ”
 
Cheryl Sandberg: There are no straight roads to the goal
 
 “As Pety Sellers of Fortune Magazine says, a career is not so much a ladder as a whole gymnastic complex,” writes the Facebook CEO in a note on Quora. According to Cheryl Sandberg, the distant abstract dream fits well with the specific 18-month plan for its implementation.
 
Too long-term plan relaxes – so you can dream. The short-term plan calls for a meeting with the forces and for a year and a half to make a leap forward.
 
“Ask yourself what will make you better and where you are afraid to go – that’s where it’s worth turning,” she writes.
 
Warren Buffett: Bring down your character
 
In an interview with Yahoo! in 2010, Chairman and CEO Berkshire Hathaway Warren Buffett said that the best advice in his life heard from a member of the board of directors of Berkshire Hathaway, Thomas Murphy. Murphy told him: “Do not forget, Warren: you can send a man to all the hell and tomorrow – no one will forbid you.
 
And today just hold your tongue and see what remains of your emotions the next day. ”
 
In addition, during the meeting of shareholders of Berkshire Hathaway in 2015, Buffett answered a curious seventh grader on the question of friendship: to get along with colleagues, he said, you need to change with age, imitating your idols and adopting their best features.

Bill Gates: Do not Make It Complicated
 
In an interview with CNBC in 2009, co-founder and chairman of Microsoft Bill Gates admired the ability of Warren Buffett to adhere to simplicity in everything: “Look at his calendar – everything is extremely simple and understandable.
 
You ask him about some attractive industry, and he does not remember anything about her except for a couple of basic facts and figures. The simpler, the better.
 
Buffett chooses what fits into his model and works for a long time. His ability to simplify everything to the basics without unnecessary tinsel is a special form of genius. ”
 
Lloyd Blankfein: Relax
 
CEO Goldman Sachs admits that he himself would never have followed this really effective advice in his youth – but in vain.
 
Here’s what he told interns of the bank from around the world: “There is no such sport and any other business in which you can succeed, having only a tenacious grip. Whether it’s baseball or golf …
 
The more flexibility you show, the better the results. When you need to reach for something, throwing a rope is often easier than getting it with a stick. So a tough person is not always a successful person. ”
 
JK Rowling: Resign with defeat
 
 The author of popular books about Harry Potter knows a lot about both success and defeat. “You need to talk more about errors. At one time I would be very helpful if any successful person honestly said: “You will be defeated. This is inevitable.
 
The main thing is how you will proceed further, “Rowling once said. Before becoming one of the richest women in the world, Rowling was simply a lonely mother who lived on welfare in the UK. The first book about a young wizard, she began to write in a cafe in Edinburgh, and when it was time to give the manuscript to the publisher, failures flashed on all sides, according to the Guardian.
 
“An unusually short marriage broke up and I remained unemployed as a single mother – I had a roof over my head, but otherwise I lived as poorly as possible in modern Britain.
 
I felt like the biggest loser in the world, “Rowling told at a reception in Harvard in 2008. But now she perceives the failures of the past as a “gift”, for which she had to pay tears – but she learned so much about herself and her relationships with other people.
 
Eric Schmidt: More often say “Yes”
 
In the book “The Best Tips I Got”, writer Cathy Curick quotes Google Chairman of the Board of Directors Eric Schmidt: “Find the strength to say” Yes “often.
 
Say “Yes” to invitations to other countries, meeting new people and learning something new. “Yes” is your successful interview, a good career, a meeting with the other half and even the birth of children. ”
 
Steve Jobs: It’s not enough just to follow the dream
 
Steve Jobs biographer Walter Isaacson remembered his dialogue with the creator of Apple shortly before his death: “Yes, we constantly say that we need to follow the dream, but we are just part of the story.
 
We must leave our contribution to it, do something useful for society, so that in 20, 30, and 40 years the descendants would recognize: “Yes, he had not only a dream, but also a desire to help other people.”