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Claudia Imhoff

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This is another means for me to communicate, educate and participate within the Business Intelligence industry. It is a perfect forum for airing opinions, thoughts, vendor and client updates, problems and questions. To maximize the blog's value, it must be a participative venue. This means I will look forward to hearing from you often, since your input is vital to the blog's success. All I ask is that you treat me, the blog, and everyone who uses it with respect.

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About the author >

A thought leader, visionary, and practitioner, Claudia Imhoff, Ph.D., is an internationally recognized expert on analytics, business intelligence, and the architectures to support these initiatives. Dr. Imhoff has co-authored five books on these subjects and writes articles (totaling more than 150) for technical and business magazines.

She is also the Founder of the Boulder BI Brain Trust, a consortium of independent analysts and consultants (www.BBBT.us). You can follow them on Twitter at #BBBT

Editor's Note:
More articles and resources are available in Claudia's BeyeNETWORK Expert Channel. Be sure to visit today!

Yesterday, a JetBlue airliner had to make an emergency landing in Los Angeles due to a malfunctioning nose wheel. Apparently the pilot could detect that the nose wheel was stuck sideways and would not face forward upon landing. The video of the landing is astounding but even more astounding was the fact that the pilot was able to keep the plane going straight down the runway -- never veering to one side or the other. Now that's a pilot! The passengers were scared but fortunately unhurt.

Click here to see the video (unfortunately you have to endure an ad first...)


Posted September 22, 2005 2:11 PM
Permalink | 1 Comment |

1 Comment

Yes that's a pilot. The persons getting paid too much at the airlines are the top executives. Sooner or later it seems that most airlines have financial problems. These guys should be required to get 50% of their compensation in company stock and not be vested in their shares for 5 years, and when they sell, stock holders should be notified and use this as a signal to review how this person is improving the value of the company stock, it's place in the market, and it's respect in the eyes of the employees who have a big part to play in a service business like airlines. Thanks, Benny Cummins

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