Communications contracts are not what they appear to be. When the account exec brings in a contract or short addendum form to sign, NEVER, NEVER, NEVER just sign it.
About Larry TreasMy name is Larry Treas and I am CEO and Head of New Thinking at Dagger. I have 35 years of witnessing the madness that blows through companies around the world, and it’s a foul breeze. I created the Dagger Guild to forge peer discussions, mentoring sessions, and specific information pipeline deliverables to address, solve and alleviate the standard issue nothingness you go through daily. Dagger has no allegiance, no affiliation, and no ties to carriers, vendors, advertisers or telecom marketers of any kind. As a result, our advice is both untethered and unbiased. You can see from my CV/resume my track record and years of experience. The Dagger Guild is my dream built upon the belief that together, we will create the next generation of heroes.
Vendor contracts, in many ways, are necessary evils. While they often seem filled with random and meaningless jargon about Acts of God, Arbitration, Indemnification, Breach of Covenants, Limitation of Liabilities, Boilerplate Provisions, Severability, and such, the endless jargon creates powerful tools and protections for customers and vendors, alike, when problems arise.
Companies are buying companies or merging with other companies and teaming to increase their market share. The following are some of the more recent.
Was not afraid to ask why all of these things happened to him Learned empathy, empathy for where customers are at Core to Innovation is to listen and learn from customers He as well as Bill Gates does not believe in sugar coating a conversation, very candid Key to success See secular trends long before they become conventional wisdom and change your business model to meet Our job is to meet unmet, un-articulated needs of the customer. This is not going to happen if we don’t listen