It is unlikely that anyone will remember when the taxi drivers stopped knowing the way. When the knowledge of the city ceased to be as much a part of the profession as the ability to twist the steering wheel.
When to build a route became the responsibility of the client, and the client ceased to be surprised. Is it because the former taxi drivers grew old and left the business, and new ones, almost without exception, came in their place? Or did it just coincide, and was it part of something bigger, some kind of global process?
One way or another, and the passenger could no longer expect that the car would be brought to the porch, that the driver would exit and open the door, and then the passenger would doze off in pillows or admire the views, because everything else was the driver’s care. Now the passenger had to run around the block to look for this idiot, and then be on his guard the whole trip so that this idiot did not turn where he didn’t need to, that is, work with him as a navigator, for his money, we’ll notice in brackets. It turned out that the passenger no longer buys the service, but enters into a kind of cooperation with the driver, where they, as it were, temporarily united in a team, jointly solve the problem of delivering one of them to the destination. Continue reading
When it comes to Russian education, polar opinions traditionally sound: someone believes that we got the best system in the world from the USSR, and someone scolds the Soviet legacy and all modern innovations.
By the day of the student, Rusbase had learned from entrepreneurs and top managers why they did not like Russian education and whether it could help young people start their own business.
Andrey Teslenko, co-founder of Mishka AI
The Russian education system in the bulk is completely divorced from reality. It is a parallel universe. The big problem I see is the romanticization of the image of an entrepreneur among students. And often this is done precisely by the state or by state money. In reality, students, due to their age, do not have enough experience to create a business capable of survival and scaling. Citing several successful people who created startups as students as examples (for example, Mark Zuckerberg) is a classic “survivor’s mistake”.
Gleb Kharitonov, founder of Briskly Continue reading