Idealog is New Zealand’s favourite guide to entrepreneurship and innovation in business, design, science and tech
Two women hailing from Christchurch have founded a business which creates ethically produced corporate clothes for Kiwi businesses. We talked to Little Yellow Bird co-founder Samantha Jones about the problem ...
Last week, Uber gave Auckland entrepreneurs the chance to pitch to their business concepts to business leaders and investors. Aranui Ventures founder Robett Hollis, tells us what he learnt from ...
Does your car “not want” to start on cold mornings? And does your toaster “like” burning your toast? This kind of intentional language is natural to us and built into ...
Brussels-based Stefaan Vanhastel is an international expert on high-speed fibre broadband. He talked to Nikki Mandow about mobile and fibre, the smart fridge of the future, and why fast connections ...
Twitter is changing Twitter. Here’s how:
The whole 'popular science/economics/psychology/whatever' genre, typified by TED, Freakonomics, RadioLab, Malcolm Gladwell, etc, makes us feel good because it makes us feel like we are really learning something, but too often you walk away from those experiences/books/podcasts with small ideas that actually misrepresent the complex (and necessarily difficult) work behind them.
The story of Vortec UAV Limited began with a one-word text message: “Beers?”.
Henry Oliver talks to the uber-positive, uber-connected Sunny Bates about the value of creative networks
Kris Ericksen has joined the New York design elite after being named an NYCxDESIGN Awards Honoree after reaching a finalist position in the Emerging Talent category of the recent New ...
As co-founder of event marketing, syndication and ticketing platform Eventfinda, at the tender age of 26, impresario James McGlinn has already got entrepreneurial cred to burn.
Here at Idealog, we’re all about that sweet, sweet productivity. After all, if you’re reading this, you’re probably a can-do type, so you already know that you'll never reach your ...
The art of observation is underrated in leadership.
“Clothes,” said Bill Shakespeare, “maketh the man”, so it pays to know your business casual from your business professional, your formal from your semi-formal, your white tie from your black tie, your no tie from your tie-dye. But, of course, there’s a ‘but’: It’s no longer true. It now turns out that violating these unspoken standards of dress can, in fact, have a positive effect on your career. The dividing line between dressing up and dressing down just got weird.
Five bits of frivolity for a cleavage-heaving dose of Friday distraction.