Mark Zuckerberg admits that his staff referred to him as Saron’s eye

This article has been translated from our Spanish version using AI technology. There may be errors in this process. Expressed opinions Entrepreneur Contributors own.

The eyes see everything. Above the Barad-Dur Tower in Middle-earth, when Isildur snatched a ring from the Dark Lord’s hand, it remained with Sauron. The metaphor of evil that sees everything, a huge burning and terrifying eye: the Souran’s eyes .

New Line Cinema

That Mark Zuckerberg Its nickname among meta workers.

In an interview with author and podcaster Tim Ferris, Zuckerberg admits that people who worked with him told him he had an inexhaustible amount of energy that could be even more dangerous: “I think managing energy is an interesting thing … some of the people I work with at the company – I think they say it with gusto – sometimes refer to me as Saron’s Eye. They basically tell me: ‘You have an endless There is a lot of energy to work on something and if you point it at a certain group you will burn it. “ .

Some of the people I work with at the company – I think they like it – sometimes refer to me as Saron’s Eye.

The creator of Facebook explained to Ferris that in order to avoid this destructive force, he tries to “expand” his power so that he does not concentrate on a single task, as it may be. Tiring for the team .

In the interview, Zuckerberg talks about the reasons for this intensity and his involvement with the work team: “I think a lot of the promise you get from an instant response loop (about what you’re working on or thinking about). Better a poor horse than no horse at all, when it is better to go to a meeting three weeks later than to schedule. I think that balance is also important to keep the organization afloat. “

Over the years, Mark Zuckerberg, who founded Facebook in February 2004 at the age of just 19, has been criticized. Type of management And the image he projects. In an interview with Ferris, he also talked about leadership and what he learned along the way: “Good leadership is trying to get people excited about where you are going. Obviously, you can’t ignore the short term; There’s so much to do … One of the things I’ve learned over the last 18 years is that the feeling of being misunderstood is bad. A normal human being has emotions, which he wants to understand. I think that’s why people want to express themselves and why communication is so important: at some level people have this inherent desire to understand, to be included and to feel connected to the people around them. “

Here you can watch the full interview.

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