It was a “decision that sent shockwaves through the industry on the day of Major League Baseball’s self-imposed deadline to finalize a new collective bargaining agreement and preserve the start of the regular season.” Derek Jeter (#10 BCAR), the CEO of the Marlins since 2017, called it quits recently with the Florida team, saying in a statement, “The vision for the future of the franchise is different than the one I signed up to lead. Now is the right time for me to step aside as a new season begins.”
In four full seasons, Jeter and the Marlins went a combined dismal 218-327. It’s interesting to note that before Jeter took the job, he admitted “to being innately impatient while overseeing a franchise with shallower pockets and shorter contention windows.” The Marlins’ payroll has been among the bottom four in baseball, which likely didn’t vibe well with Jeter, a man used to big money and big success. Remember, too, that Jeter is not innately wired to be a shrewd “wheeler and dealer”. The #10, as a dominant Back brain Animate (as well as a secondary Front brain Conceptual), is gifted in the world of imagination, reflection, relationships, music, creativity, etc., not ideal traits for leading a large company requiring fast-action decision-making. Instead, take Alex Rodriquez, a #5 FEIR who recently co-purchased the Minnesota Timberwolves with Wal-Mart’s Marc Lore for $1.5 billion. A-Rod over the years has proven himself to be innately gifted in the business-world, as has golf’s Greg Norman (#5), or even football’s Peyton Manning (#5), who holds deals with over half a dozen big name brands.
It’s always good for Q2s to hire “back up” when it comes to business … men and women who are strongest in the Q1 or Q3 regions to help bolster them forward to success.
Written by: Staff
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