The Films Will Cover

1. Masters Of Success

Professionals, business students and anyone with a dream can learn from the lessons of Masters of Success. Hosted by Ed Asner, the module brings eight highly successful people from diverse backgrounds and industries, all of whom share similar qualities of vision, determination and perseverance. Musicians, restaurant moguls, a helicopter designer and the woman who brought aerobics to the United States are among those who provide insight into how they overcame opposition on their long road to triumph. In telling their remarkable stories, these remarkable individuals emphasize the desire, tenacity and willingness to risk failure necessary for anyone striving to achieve their goals. Masters of success serves as an inspiration for those who wonder whether they have to make their dreams come true. It contains a message we can all learn from.

2. The Winning Edge
The Winning Edge is a motivational program focused on sport, that subtly illustrates that the same ingredients to succeed in sport also exist in business.


Set to a powerful soundtrack, this program will motivate your audiences to challenge their beliefs and to prevail in their goals. (10 Minutes)

3. Lincoln
Let’s assume that it’s you who’s been messing up your life, not everyone else. Don’t let that fact get you down. As Henry Ford said, “Failure is simply the opportunity to begin again, this time more intelligently.” Failure is a misunderstood and an under utilized asset. Look back on your failures and try to extract one thing that you learned from each. These are keys to breaking your negative patterns. And for inspiration, consider this man’s resume:
Age 22: Failed at business
Age 23: Ran for legislature and lost
Age 24: Failed at another business
Age 25: Elected to legislature
Age 26: Girlfriend died
Age 27: Had nervous breakdown
Age 29: Defeated for Speaker of the House
Age 31: Defeated for elector
Age 34: Defeated for U. S. Congress
Age 37: Elected to U. S. Congress
Age 39: Defeated for U. S. Congress
Age 46: Defeated for U. S. Senate
Age 47: Defeated for U. S. Vice President.
Age 49: Defeated for U. S. Senate
Age 51: Elected President
The man is Abraham Lincoln. (3 Minutes)

4. Joel Barker’s Leadershift
The concept of Leadership is changing. Leadershift - Five lessons for Leaders in the 21st century explores these shifts and offers five concepts that improve the performance of any leader. Using bridge-building as a metaphor, futurist Joel Barker teaches us that, more than anything else, the 21st century leader will build bridges… bridges built of hope and ideas and opportunities. Bridges that help us move from where we are to where we need to be.

Using inspiring locations and vivid stories, Leadershift motivates every leader, and aspiring leader, to develop the skills needed to lead his or her organization into the 21st century.

5 Lessons for the 21st Century

Focus the majority of your efforts on the future.
Understand the nature of fundamental change.
Appreciate complex systems and how they work.
Examine your leadership style to see how it affects productivity
Create shared vision to build bridges to the future.

(25 Minutes)

5. Strategies for Survival
When it comes to group projects, do the people in your company behave like a team of bees or a pride of lions? Following careful research, leading animal behavior experts chose the most dramatic examples from the animal kingdom as a metaphor for successful human behavior. (5 Minutes)

6. Walt- The Man Behind The Myth
From Mickey Mouse to Mary Poppins to Disneyland and beyond, Walt Disney touched the hearts of millions with his special brand of magic. In this revealing

9. Henry Ford - Tin Lizzy Tycoon
He took a plaything of the rich and made it available to the common man. And America drove into the future.
Herbert Hoover may have promised a3chicken in every pot, but only Henry Ford could deliver a car in every garage. Yet Ford was far more than an automaker. Through newsreel footage, interviews with author Robert Lacey (Ford: Tin Lizzy Tycoon) and a visit to the Henry Ford Museum, BIOGRAPHY details the scope of his vision and the peculiarities of his personality. His greatgrandchildren share family tales of their famous forefather, and former Ford employees recall the personal stamp that he left on every aspect of his empire.
From the Model T. to the V-8, from backyard mechanic to inventor, this is the definitive portrait of one of the most influential men of the 20th century.
(53 Minutes)

10. Global Words for Global Leaders - A Video to inspire Global Leadership
Within every global community there is a mix of many cultures, many minds, many hearts and many hands. In order to be successful, each communitys leaders must be up to the challenge of leveraging, balancing, and uniting diverse ideas, talents, and backgrounds.
This video is an eloquent compilation of words and music designed to help inspire and motivate leaders of today and tomorrow. It will awaken their desire to become the best leaders they can be and make a world of difference.

11. Conrad Hilton - Innkeeper to the world
He began his career as an entrepreneur in the tiny town of Cisco, Texas. Today, his name graces some of the worlds most prestigious addresses.
The son of a shopkeeper, Conrad Hilton built a billion dollar Hotel Empire from the ground upand not even the Great Depression could stop him. Biography tells the complete story of Hiltons colorful life, from his first hotela rundown Texas innto his acquisition of the Waldorf-Astoria. Friends and family recall his early adventures, his friendships with Presidents, and his glamorous relationship with Hollywoods elite.
Join the biography for a fascinating portrait of the selfmade man who became innkeeper to the world

12. The Kellogg Brothers (Corn Flake Kings)
This video chronicles the careers of John and William Kellogg, of Battle Creek, Michigan. John Kellogg, physician and avid health champion, rose to fame with his Battle Creek Sanitarium, a health spa. Dr. Kellogg's health programs included some of the most widely recognized practices today. In his quest to provide his patrons with healthy diets, his sanitarium experimented with food products. Under the direction of his brother John, the sanitarium invented what would later be known as Kellogg's Corn Flakes

13. Leading in a Complex World
The challenges leaders face today are greater than ever. No longer can a single leader be responsible for and organizations future. Everyone in a company, school, government agency or community must take on the challenges and lead from their own position. But leading together in this way requires a special attitude and a special set of skill. By introducing elements of self-inquiry, collaboration, shared vision, and systems thinking, Leading in a Complex World will inspire everyone in your organization to recognize new possibilities for leadership and achieve uncommon results. (53 Minutes)

14. History of Swatch
Nicholas Hayek, the Lebanese-born entrepreneur, is credited with putting the tick back into the Swiss watch industry through his highly successful Swatch wristwatches. This program profiles Hayek and the Swatch phenomenon. We see the products metamorphosis from an early black plastic prototype to the designer models sold today. Hayek discusses how he positioned the watch as a disposable fashion accessory, and explains how its high-quality, low-cost identity helped it compete successfully with Japanese brands. Some 2,000 London collectors, as well as watch dealers, discuss the products broad appeal. (30 minutes)

15. Lee Iacocca
Iacoccas story is the American dream come truecar salesman becomes million-dollar-a-year CEOas well as a fascinating chronicle of the role of sales and marketing in the success and failure of a business. Iacoccas biggest sales coup was getting the Congress to underwrite a private business loan to his company, his most memorable achievement bringing a dying corporation back to life. (28 minutes)

16. Taking Risks at Intel
Andrew S. Grove, CEO, Intel Corp.
Before "Intel Inside" became the sine qua non of PC manufacturing, Intel faced the prospect of being squeezed out of the microchip market by Japanese manufacturers who threatened to turn the chip into a commodity. Here, Andrew Grove explains how Intel shrugged off a business-as-usual mindset and began encouraging innovation and experimentation, enabling the company to climb back to the top of an industry where the core product is reinvented every six months.
(32 minutes)

17. Jack Welch and GE
Jack Welch, the high-powered boss of General Electric, has guided the company through significant changes in the years he’s been at the helm. But Welch has come under severe criticism for his draconian reorganizations, from employees who have lost jobs as a result of downsizing to stockholders worried about the company’s future. In this program, Welch defends his business decisions, including his controversial purchase of NBC Broadcasting in the 1980s. Fellow executives and employees discuss the benefits and drawbacks of Welch’s policies. A union leader paints his own portrait of Welch as "one of the greatest monopoly players on the corporate scene." (40 minutes)

18. Secrets of Success
This program probes the formative years, the triumphs, failures, challenges, ambitions, and philosophies of Oprah Winfrey, Michael Landon, Malcolm Forbes, Andrew Young, and Eileen Ford. Hosted by psychiatrist Dr. David Viscott, the program probes the childhoods of these prominent, successful adults in search of clues to help youngsters excel and to help adults help youngsters succeed. (52 minutes)

19. Richard Branson: My Life
He made his first million at eighteen. Today, Sir Richard Branson heads an empire of international businesses that includes airlines, railroads, mobile phones, and cosmetics. In this intimate, dynamic portrait of his life, Branson talks about his upbringing, his entrepreneurial philosophy, and the story of his many successful ventures. In settings as diverse as his home in Oxford, a limo in New York, or aboard his new bullet train, Branson discusses the concept of a brand and how over 200 different Virgin brands mean different things to different people in different countries. (53 minutes)

20. Warren Buffett: The Ultimate Entrepreneur
Having sustained its annual growth for decades, Berkshire Hathaway is one of the most profitable companies in existence today. In this rare interview, ABC News anchor Ted Koppel and billionaire CEO Warren Buffett—second only to Bill Gates in personal wealth in the U.S.—discuss topics including how to target businesses for acquisition, the future of investment in a volatile stock market, why Berkshire Hathaway’s stock has never split, and Buffett’s ultimate entrepreneurial goal: to amass an immense endowment fund to benefit society. (25 minutes)

21. The Murdochs: Building an Empire
With operations in Australia, Britain, and the U.S., the Murdoch media conglomerate occupies leading positions in the world of print and broadcast news. This program traces the story of the three-generation Murdoch media dynasty through interviews with a rich cast of family members and their associates, including Ed Koch, former mayor of New York City, and Andrew Neil, former editor for The Sunday Times (London). News clips and home video footage of the Murdochs at work and at play offer powerful insights into what it takes to build a business empire from scratch—and to keep it on top. (58 minutes)