M.S.Yatnatti Editor Property Politics
EMPLOYEES ARE SHORT-TERM ASSETS THEY IN TURN, HAVE REINVENTED THEMSELVES AS “MARKETABLE GOODS” “EVERY EMPLOYEE IS AN ENTREPRENEUR TODAY”
by Admin User - Tuesday, 12 October 2021, 05:03 PM
 

By: M.S.Yatnatti: Editor and Video Journalist Bengaluru: Every employee is an entrepreneur today. Companies have started treating employees as short-term assets, and they, in turn, have they reinvented themselves as marketable goods, always ready to quit, always on the look-out for the next good opportunity. So, every person should think of herself as a business — Me, Inc — and to survive this new world of work, the CEO of Me, Inc the employee must be a quitter, The idea of work has changed so much in the last 20 years that employees are looking to quit from the moment they start at a job. Experts state that Governments should not provide welfare, but should exist only to organize markets, ensure they function well, and promote competition and innovation. If the company wasn’t making commitments, employees weren’t willing to pledge loyalty. It was sensible for a person to pick a job with an eye on learning skills that could be used in future in another company. In short, a job is a good job if it will lead to another job with another company. “People should view themselves as a business a bundle of skills, assets, qualities, experiences and relationships to be managed and continually enhanced,”. Entrepreneurs need to learn how to sell online. The must know how to validate their products. A lot of entrepreneurs need to learn how to get their story out there. Customers need to know what is unique about the product. Branding thier product is important how to put the product in front of the right customer, how to price it and handle promotion are very important. Number one is always finding demand. Product strategy has to be aligned with customer demand. B2C has more opportunity.Be your own boss .Create a startup and be your own boss . Reportedly the study, the first of its kind, was conducted by researchers at the University of Rochester. They found that over the last 15 years, 153 artificial intelligence professors in North American universities left their posts for industry. Another 68 moved into industry while retaining part-time roles with their universities.From 2004 to 2009, 26 university professors moved into industry. In 2018 alone, 41 professors made the move. The exponential rise in departures over the last decade and a half indicates that the trend will continue. The talent shift could accelerate the development of artificial intelligence inside tech giants like Google, Microsoft, Amazon and Apple .But at the university’s the professors left behind, graduating students were less likely to create new AI companies. When they did, they attracted smaller amounts of funding, according to the study. The effect was most pronounced in the field of “deep learning,” a technology that has become a crucial part of new AI systems. In time, the brain drain from academia could hamper innovation and growth across the economy, the study argued. “The knowledge transfer to students is lost, and because of that, so is innovation,”