Entrepreneur Nolan Bushnell, the founder Atari Inc. and Chuck E. Cheese’s, delivered the keynote at the newly revamped NXNE Future Land, Interactive Conference in Toronto this week.
Atari the company might be a shadow of its former self, but Nolan Bushnell isn’t out of the games game quite yet.
The 73-year-old Atari co-founder never left games completely — but thanks to a new collaboration with mobile publisher Spil Games, he’ll get to bring ideas he’s been sitting on to smartphones and tablets.
HuffPost’s new parent-child interview series Talk To Me examines the close and often complex relationships between parents and their kids, and encourages sons and daughters around the world to make time to interview their parents.
One of the most common things I hear when working with emerging leaders – and even some established leaders – is that they don’t like confrontation. This is usually expressed in a tone that suggests it’s a personal weakness or a failure of character. When I explore this view, the response is typically vague: ‘I’m […]
Blockchain – the technology that underpins the cryptocurrency bitcoin – is unlikely to kill banks despite warnings from top industry executives, the chair of a bitcoin non-profit organization told CNBC on Monday.
Holding on to your convictions in the face of mediocrity can help turn the naysayers into believers. Naysaying has always been an epidemic of sorts. The majority of people, if asked to vote, would vote on mediocrity. You might wonder why someone would freely choose mediocrity. The simple answer is this: they can’t see far […]
It was January in 1913 in a remote section of Antarctica. Douglas Mawson was 14 feet away from the top of the crevice — hanging by a rope attached to his waist.
In 1972, Nolan Bushnell co-founded Atari with Ted Dabney. The company went on to launch seminal video games such as Pong and Breakout that defined a generation of gamers. Almost 43 years later, he’s still the spokesman and showman of video games.
What do you expect from the people you lead? This isn’t a rhetorical question. Really, what do you expect in relation to commitment, performance and results?