This growth hacking course is for any entrepreneur, marketer, or engineer who wants to learn how to grow a product.A Growth Hacker is a rare combination: someone with the right marketing and technical skills who is able to come up with clever marketing hacks while tracking their results.Here, you’ll learn the best growth hacking techniques and practices of today’s most popular companies, including Facebook, Dropbox, and Zynga.The Growth Hacking Bundle is a set of three learning kits designed to give you that exact skillset.Each of the training courses is on a particular aspect of the marketing experience, which together mold you into a successful Growth Hacker.You will immediately learn what makes a good product, and how to analyze the scope, demands, & knowledge conditions of your industry.
Last year Facebook paid $5 million to independent hackers, while Google paid over $6 million as part of their bug bounty programs.The demand for ethical hacking is hitting an all-time high, and it doesn’t take a genius to work out why.Just turn on the news, and there’s a fair chance you’ll hear of another organisation that’s been hit by hackers.These attacks are devastating for the big companies you entrust with your personal information, and therefore they’re investing huge sums on those who can protect them.The Super-Sized Ethical Hacking Bundle isn’t just a foot in that door, it’s a full-on shoulder charge through it.This huge learning kit comprises 9 training courses, hundreds of lessons, and coverage of every type of cyber-attack you can imagine.
Facebook has once again updated its advertising policies.This time the social media giant is cracking down on content related to guns, explosives, and other weapons.The social network has banned advertisements relating to the sales of guns since 2016, but Facebook is now turning its attention to the sale of firearms-related accessories to minors.The social network’s updated pollicies will allow companies to advertise scopes, holsters and belt accessories, firearms safety and training courses, and other such wide-ranging products and services — provided the minimum target age is at least 18.In some ways, it looks like this might actually be a bit less restrictive than the site’s current policies.Right now, the only gun-related content that Facebook specifically allows are “Blogs or groups connecting people with weapon-related interests, as long as the service doesn’t lead to the sale of these products.” Facebook lists examples of ads that are not allowed, such as “Get your ammo here!” and “Our $1,800 Ammo Giveaway starts now!
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For a second year, Fondation Montréal Inc. is pleased to award grants to Founder Institute Montreal companies.They were selected among hundreds of companies.These companies are proudly sponsored by the Caisse de dépôt et placement du Québec, which is financing all 2015 grants thanks to its major donation of $500,000 over 5 years.Since launching in Montreal earlier in 2014 with Sergio Escobar and LP Maurice, the Founder Institute has helped launch over a twenty companies in the region, including some of Canada's fast-rising startups like Heddoko, Logrr, MakerBloks, and more.Our efforts in Montreal have also been profiled by high profile media channels, including Techvibes, Radio Canada Television, Les Affaires,Betakit, TVA Argent: Techno Pour Tous (TVA Argent) and more.In the Founder Institute's four-month, part-time program, promising startup entrepreneurs "learn by doing" and launch a company through structured training courses and expert feedback from a large network of business mentors.
Microsoft overhauled its SharePoint software two years ago to better compete with Dropbox, Slack, and Box, and it’s going a step further today by bringing its business-focused software to its Mixed Reality headsets.SharePoint is primarily used by businesses to organize documents, build intranet sites, and manage content internally.400,000 organizations use SharePoint, but it’s not the software you’d most expect to arrive on virtual reality headsets.SharePoint spaces is designed to be an immersive environment for data manipulation and visualization, something we’ve seen some VR apps do in the past.Microsoft imagines that by bringing SharePoint into the virtual reality world, businesses will use it for onboarding new employees, training courses, and product development.It’s hard to imagine, but Microsoft wants businesses to let new recruits sit with a virtual reality headset and learn about the company through a 360-degree orientation process.
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The digital skills gap is seemingly still not closing, so where does the responsibility lie?In today’s business world, digitalisation is commonplace; so is the resulting skills gap.Whether we’re talking about building spreadsheets on Excel, using Slack or leveraging a proprietary tool, employers cannot assume that the understanding of these applications or the development of the necessary skills are soley the responsibility of the employee.The responsibility falls to the employer to provide adequate training and resources for tools they expect their employees to use; with assessment and accountability built into this training so that employers can quantify results and identify areas for improvement.However, it is not as simple as offering one-off digital skills training courses or developing an open-ended mandate that all employees must understand and use the tools available to them.The reality, however, is that companies still have a long way to go to fill the skills gap.
Mandela Schumacher-Hodge Dixon, founder and CEO of Founder Gym Troy Wolverton/Business InsiderMandela Schumacher-Hodge Dixon succeeded in Silicon Valley despite not knowing anything about the tech industry before she moved to the area — and despite being a biracial woman.Hoping to use the lessons she's learned and pass them on, Dixon's founded a new startup that offers training courses designed for non-traditional entrepreneurs like herself.When Mandela Schumacher-Hodge Dixon launched her first startup, DemoLesson, seven years ago, you likely wouldn't have given her much of a chance of succeeding in the tech industry.After Startup Weekend transferred her program to another organization, Dixon eventually went to work for Kapor's Kapor Capital, helping mentor other startup founders funded by the venture firm.She intentionally brought in people who were comfortable, willing, and able to have frank discussions with the founders about issues of race and gender — the kinds of conversations they couldn't have elsewhere.
The course is available to workers and the public, as Microsoft hopes to close the digital skills gap.Offering a new artificial intelligence (AI) training course, Microsoft aims to better the knowledge and skills of the emerging technology and compete with Google.The technology giant announced the launch of an AI training course, stating it aims to ‘fill the skills gap in AI’ and making the training courses available to the wider public as well as workers.Microsoft’s training programme includes a range of offerings including internal programmes tailored to specific teams and products, such as software engineers, as well as offerings for external engineers across a variety of enterprise levels.The teaching scheme includes training its students around how to work with data to build and train machine learning devices, to power interactive bots in the future.Comprised of nine online courses, each taking between eight and 16 hours, and a final project the course uses real-life scenarios to demonstrate how AI can work within organisations; alongside workers and independently.
PRINCE2 is a project management method refined through years of use in the UK government.And it’s just as orderly and precision-based as you’d expect from the British ruling class.It’s grown to become one of the most recognized and respected methodologies for successful project completion worldwide.Now, with these two Complete PRINCE2 certification training courses ($19, an over 90 percent savings from TNW Deals), you can learn the steps of PRINCE2 for yourself and get ready for testing to serve as a true PRINCE2 expert.Much of the allure of PRINCE2 is the way it simplifies virtually any project down to the same set of guiding principle components, regardless of your industry.Your PRINCE2 Foundation training will introduce you to the terminology and basic concepts of the discipline.
The report looked at how police forces in the UK are preparing for the threat posed by cybercrime.UK police forces have spent just over £1m on cybercrime training courses over the last three years, according to a new report by think tank Parliament Street.The new Policing and Cybercrime policy paper examined how police forces in the UK are preparing for the growing threat posed by cybercrime.In total, forces across the UK spend £1.3bn on police training courses, which trained almost 40,000 officers and staff.According to the report, the highest level of spending was North Wales Police, which spent £375,488 on training for officers and staff between 2015 and 2017.This included a dedicated five-day ‘Main Stream Cyber Training’ course for 147 key staff, totaling £160,000.
The police force covering the base of the UK's electronic spy agency, GCHQ, in Cheltenham, England, has admitted that it has spent nothing at all on cybercrime training over the past few years.Gloucestershire Police, whose patch, ironically, covers the sigint specialists' headquarters, said it had just 11 trained cybercrime cops and spends nothing on cybercrime training.Across the country, police forces have spent just £1.3m on cybercrime training courses over the past few years, according to a survey by the Conservative-leaning think tank Parliament Street.Top of the table was North Wales Police, which spent a whopping £375,488 on cybercrime training, including putting 147 personnel through a dedicated five-day course.All new North Wales coppers also get a cybercrime bolt-on to their basic training.Of the 39,500 British bobbies who have received some form of training on digital naughtiness, Police Scotland came fifth, having shelled out just £83,000 between 2015 and 2017.
Today it's Audi, complete with a 42" face-recognising screenComment Audi and Airbus are pondering a self-driving car that can also fly, according to the latest Ripley* statement from a hype-filled sector.The "entirely electric, fully automatic concept" of a "horizontal and vertical mobility" vehicle is just a pipe dream for now, though it might pave the way for a tangible product much, much later down the line."The ultra-light, two-seater passenger cabin can be attached either to a car module or to a flight module.Audi is supporting the project with know-how on battery technology and automation," gurgles the Audi statement.Apparently the most noteworthy part of this thing is not the self-driving software's capabilities, or integration with existing airspace management procedures for aircraft, but "a 49-inch screen" featuring "speech and face recognition, eye-tracking and a touch function".