Female #entrepreneurship continues to change the face of #business. Here are 8 predictions from @FastCompany with… https://t.co/jO0Bnv6oMi
RT @patrickdehahn: Some good conversation about the big #AmazonHQ2 Long Island City news on our Quartz @qz app, with @bradleytusk @PE_Feeds
My latest @Forbes article features new research from @lululemon & the @HarrisPoll revealing 80% believe #wellness i… https://t.co/FOh1dPcVVi
RT @ShaiReshef: Great meeting yesterday with Business Administration Advisory Board member and friend @johngerzema in NYC!
Asics to turn used clothing into Japan's Olympic uniforms - BBC News US https://t.co/9R7LwGy1yY
RT @RMac18: This sign is a lot funnier if you read it like a collection of songs on a Beatles' greatest hits album. (h/t @JavierBlas) https…
World’s Biggest Investor Tells C.E.O.s Purpose Is the ‘Animating Force’ for Profits via @NYTimes https://t.co/8vaciU4VIe
Americans Now More Likely to Die From Opioids Than Car Crashes - Rolling Stone https://t.co/Tc3upQedDF
Here is my commentary in @usnews ––A New Era Requires a New Type of Leader https://t.co/sbmdwpf5RS #leadership #business @HarrisPoll
I was my sick mother's caregiver, don't underestimate the stress caregivers face https://t.co/k7TEKkdzCz
This week I discussed with Forbes the evolution of WeWork into The We Company and why this rebranding makes sense f… https://t.co/ftrVh0BMiK
The Air Force is launching its first Pitch Day to attract tech startups - Fast Company https://t.co/1KZCjh6SpL
RT @stagwellgroup: Our COO, Beth Sidhu, discussing the “analysis paralysis” that may plague consumers with the coming of #5G #CES2019 https…
You’ll share this apartment with a stranger — but don’t dare call it a dorm - Los Angeles Times https://t.co/hiSguD0vn4
When parents of same-sex couples refuse to attend their wedding, this mom steps in - CNN https://t.co/hwPHuw2Koq
How Transparency is Affecting the World of Sports

Yesterday's baseball Hall of Fame shutout is yet one more disappointment for sports fans forcing to reevaluate the nature of competition. The world is now radically transparent, leaving no place for cheaters to hide. The Hall of fame disappointment is just the latest example of the dwindling tolerance that institutions and the public have for these athletes. One wonders, with the almost certainty of getting caught and the guaranteed public scorn, is it still worth it to cheat?

Two of this year's freshman nominees, Barry Bonds and Roger Clemens, fell far short of the 75% of votes needed. Bonds only received 36.2% and Clemens fared only slightly better, garnering 37.6%. As a result, there will be no new members inducted this year, the first time since 1996. As the New York Times noted, "For a sport whose links to performance-enhancing drugs have forced it to endure Congressional hearing, public apologies from players, tell-all books and federal trials, Wednesday offered a profound moment." Indeed, it emphasized the lingering damage that the legacy of performance enhancing drugs has inflicted on baseball.

Both Bonds' and Clemons' career statistics speak for themselves. Over a 22 year career, Barry Bonds hit a record 762 home runs. Since his career began in 1984 with the Boston Red Sox, Roger Clemens has pitched 46 shutout games. But with the suspicion cast on their careers, two of baseball's greatest players may never be officially recognized in the Hall of Fame. Voters have expressed a desire to keep the Hall of Fame as clean as possible. One voter explained, "'My vote is an endorsement of a career, not part of it, and how it was achieved. Voting for a known steroid user is endorsing steroid use.'"

In our Athena Doctrine study, we found that an overwhelming 82% of adults agreed that they would rather be respected than wealthy. After seeing the careers of legendary athletes such as Barry Bonds and Roger Clemens called into question because of doping allegations; we must recognize that in an increasingly transparent world, respect may be a better measure of success than wealth. As we see new generations of sports superstars come to the forefront, we hope as sports fans that they try to win at all costs except that of their ethics and reputation.