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Member since 2020
Editor, Reviewer -, Reviewer - EIX

Theodore L. Waldron

Kent R. Hance Regents Chair in Entrepreneurship / Jerry S. Rawls College of Business / Texas Tech University

Authored Resources

How to Care for Your Team During a Crisis
This advice from one of our best-read articles in 2020 still rings true for startups, small businesses and family ventures who are trying to hang on until things stabilize. Read More...
How to Keep Your Favorite Business From Going Under
When a favorite shop, online store or family business struggles because of a crisis, entrepreneurs feel loss and a sense of their own vulnerability. How to help. Read More...
Family Businesses Can Help One Another
When a favorite shop, restaurant or other business struggles during a crisis, family business owners feel a sense of their own vulnerability. How they can help. Read More...
Category: Commentary
Which Innovations Should You Keep When the Crisis is Over?
It's time to look at the innovations that helped you survive dark days, and choose which ones are keepers -- as one of our best-read articles from 2020 points out. Read More...
For New Research Insights, Study One Family in Depth
Studying a single family firm over time can yield more practical and meaningful insights, and spotlight promising directions for future research. Read More...
Category: Research Insight
How SitePro Innovated and Diversified in Times of Crisis
The pandemic spurred a technology startup to look beyond its customer base and expand to other industries. The innovations are here to stay. Read More...
Category: Case Studies
How a Distillery Founder and His Investor Went Off the Rails
The true story of Balcones Distilling shows how shared decision-making can set the stage for misunderstandings, turf wars...and far worse. Read More...
Category: Research Insight

Editor's Picks

Steve Jobs
Walter Isaacson, Simon & Schuster, 2011

One of the most meaningful books on entrepreneurship I’ve read is Steve Jobs, the self-titled biography of Apple’s creative genius by Walter Isaacson. In telling the story of Jobs’ catastrophic failures and monumental successes as an entrepreneur and an executive, Isaacson enables attentive readers to learn from how one of history’s most successful entrepreneurs thought, felt, and acted throughout his career. Isaacson also highlights the Jobs’ rare proficiency in creating needs that did not previously exist, forever changing how we interact with technology—an aspiration for many entrepreneurs.

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