IE Business School holds the No. 5 position in Europe and No. 1 in Spain in this year’s ranking of European business schools published by the Financial Times. The annual report is an accumulation of rankings published by the Financial Times throughout the year of MBA programs, Executive MBAs, Masters in Management, and Executive Education…Details
As the previous post on the exciting launch of the Master in Architectural Management & Design caught your attention, here comes the good news of the Architectural Challenge Scholarship Competition. Details you will find using the link of the image and HURRY UP – the deadline is on January 1, 2011!
IE School of Architecture recently presented its new Master in Architectural Management & Design in London. Influential architects, academics and journalists discussed the need for improved management skills in architecture practices. Featured participants: Christine Murray, Editor, The Architects’ Journal Ken Shuttleworth, Make Architects Ron Sidell, Sidell Gibson Architects Peter Murray, Chairman, NLA & Professor, MAMD,…Details
Words are human, substantially human. They link our thoughts to reality and to other thoughts. Thanks to words, others know what we are thinking or what we want to say. Depending on how skilful we are with words, we succeed or fail in reaching others, obtaining personal or collective benefits, and building the future.
No matter how knowledgeable they are, no matter how intelligent they are, people who do not express themselves very well are at a disadvantage. Words are effectiveness.
Our thoughts are made up of words. As we progress in the art of the word, we learn to think better, we acquire mental skills that we did not have previously because the brain develops with language, and if we train and teach the word, the brain increases its muscle power.
Our brain deals with images, sensations, all kinds of memories and an endless array of words. Our language brings all that together. The word and the action are what best reveal what we are and what we want to be. People who do not use words well act as if they have had their strongest member amputated.Details