No Parking. No Halt. Success Non Stop!

“Parents were good to us, gave us a lot, took care for us when we couldn’t have taken care for ourselves, wanted the best for us, continue to care about us and our future, but none of it is good enough a reason to fulfil their dreams/ do everything in order to make them happy/ provide them with a peace of mind, or whatever they want for themselves.”
― Lukasz Laniecki, You Have The Right Not To Make Your Parents Proud. A Book Of Quotes

 

“Information is the key to success, anywhere and everywhere. Right information matters the most. This applies to your work place too.”
― Abhishek Ratna, No Parking. No Halt. Success Non Stop!

 

“It is common to come across a perfectionist at work. Life is not that tough if you have a perfectionist sub-ordinate; life is a bit tough when you have a perfectionist peer; life is toughest
when you have a perfectionist supervisor!”
― Abhishek Ratna, No Parking. No Halt. Success Non Stop!
“Understand that success is not an accident, but a planned event.”
― Abhishek Ratna, No Parking. No Halt. Success Non Stop!
“Formal business situations are likely to be the least revealing because these are the times when all of us are most likely to have our ‘game faces’ on.”
― Abhishek Ratna, No Parking. No Halt. Success Non Stop!
“Accept the fact that you are fully responsible for your career.”
― Abhishek Ratna, No Parking. No Halt. Success Non Stop!
“Expertise in a subfield was the key to a successful career as an engineer, and expertise was becoming a necessity for the mathematicians and computers as well.”
― Margot Lee Shetterly, Hidden Figures: The American Dream and the Untold Story of the Black Women Mathematicians Who Helped Win the Space Race
“You can’t work with people you hate and succeed. At least, you won’t get the optimum of what you would have obtained when you work with people you love.”
― Israelmore Ayivor, Leaders’ Frontpage: Leadership Insights from 21 Martin Luther King Jr. Thoughts
“His name was Ed. His nickname was Scrambled Ed. On leaving school he had taken a year out to decide what he wanted to study at University. The year passed and he still hadn’t decided but went to University anyway.

‘Academic’ is defined as ‘of, or relating to, institutionalized education and scholarship’. The same word, at the same time, also means ‘having little practical use or value, as by being overly detailed, unengaging or theoretical’.
The latter definition seemed the most appropriate for Ed’s university career which was a mash up of drinking, diving, surfing, kayaking and having his heart-broken. All washed down with a few pints.
After three years of that he was awarded a second class joint honours degree which he put in the recycling bin and went in search of something that would make him feel better.”
― Matt Padwick, Transpose – a self-styled revolution