Aug 12, 2017 11:30pm EDT
china, where it might be more difficult to create that kind of culture? sheryl: i have been talking about this for a long time. i wrote in "lean in" that i cry at work sometimes. that was reported that i cry on mark zuckerberg shoulder, which is not what happened. i wrote that i leave work at 5:30 to be home for dinner. the concept that we can be great leaders, managers, contributors, but also great parents and wives and husbands and fathers and mothers and, i don't think these things trade-off. i think they go together. emily: when you said you leave work at 5:30, someone else said, you couldn't have gotten more publicity if you murder to someone. [laughter] but i think it is fair you don't leave work behind. the expectations of modern workers are higher than ever. how do employers address that? sheryl: it is such a good point. the expectations are higher on both sides, and you are right. when my parents were in the workforce, early days, there was no internet. you couldn't work at home, and now we can. i'm not pretending i leave work at 5:30 and don't pick it up again, of course i
May 28, 2017 1:30am EDT
host of the china green companies summit. china's economic growth has been nothing short of remarkable, but how it can sustain that growth may be the big story yet of modern china. ♪ stephen: china's march to becoming the world's second-biggest economy is at a crossroads, with a growth rate of 6.5%, the lowest in 25 years. beijing needs globalization, but the geopolitical map is changing, led by the protectionist policies of donald trump.
Aug 20, 2017 10:00am EDT
more and more popular over time. i think it is clear in china that didi is the only player. you can see where, if they keep executing well, this is the huge opportunity for them. this also plays into the needs of the country, where you don't want to have car ownership. you want more rain cars. it's much easier to take large players like didi and get them to work with the government. and getting the green stuff, electric cars. emily: so uber has pulled out of china, out of russia. do you see them making the same decisions in india, in southeast asia, in brazil? nikesh: i actually believe it is possible for two players to coexist in the market and coexist happily. but i think it requires the markets to rationalize and stabilize. there are many industries who have multiple players that coexist like telecom services. they are competing every day with someone to make a large amounts of money like the cable industry. i think it is a large market. can they go it alone? i think they probably could. emily: do you see that with uber and lyft in the u.s.? that this is a two-company market? nik