Business Insider / Getty Images A new report by the think tank National Geographic suggests that if you’re going to have a business, it’s not enough just to have knowledge, it has to also have a solid understanding of the world.
The report suggests that understanding the world has to be done in a way that is relevant to the business.
If the company can understand how people live and work around the globe, it will be able to sell goods and services and get people on board.
The report, “What We Learned,” is part of National Geographic’s new global marketing campaign, which was released earlier this week.
The marketing campaign focuses on how businesses can capitalize on their knowledge-based strategy and build a brand that is connected to their communities and to the world at large.
“We need to understand the world and we need to have access to information to understand it,” said Mark Stavros, director of communications for National Geographic, in a statement.
“If we want to be relevant, if we want people to see us, we need a broad range of products and services.”
According to the report, the “knowledge economy” encompasses the following five pillars:1.
Knowledge: This includes the ability to understand people and their needs2.
Market: The ability to sell, manage, and understand information3.
Brand: The capability to communicate a message to a global audience4.
Business: The capacity to operate efficiently in a highly competitive market and be profitable.
The study said that if businesses were able to leverage their knowledge to sell to a wide audience, it would be able get people to invest in the business and become more engaged.
“There’s so much to understand and so much that we need,” said Stavro.
“There’s a lot of people out there that can learn a lot about everything, and they’re all doing it, but the market is still growing.”
National Geographic said that the company is also working to create a “culture of understanding” that will help the brand be relevant to a broad audience, from a young audience to older audiences.