Carmine Gallo has identified seven principles to guide innovation based on what he has learned from studying Steve Jobs, the Co-founder and CEO of Apple. Though the book presents a lot of information on the way Steve Jobs approaches innovation, there are many examples of others who are innovating in similar ways and achieving success. […]
This book is a quick study that every CEO should read before every single marketing presentation from this day forward. And if you’re in marketing making those presentations, you should read it weekly.
Jeffrey A. Krames is one of the world’s foremost experts on Jack Welch and had 3 of his books named “Best Leadership Books of the Year”. The 20+ years that Welch ran GE, it became the most valuable corporation in the world, increased in value over thirty times and under his leadership turned out more […]
Malcolm Gladwell’s Blink is a fascinating exploration of rapid cognition, the “thinking” that takes place within the “blink of an eye.”
Based on a mammoth research study conducted by the Gallup Organization involving 80,000 managers across different industries, this book explores the challenge of many companies – attaining, keeping and measuring employee satisfaction. Discover how great managers attract, hire, focus, and keep their most talented employees!
This book is a must read for Human Resource professionals and for managers who care about accessing the full potential contribution of their employees.
To achieve great things, you need a team. Building a winning team requires understanding of these principles. Whatever your goal or project, you need to add value and invest in your team so the end product benefits from more ideas, energy, resources, and perspectives.
The ‘nine grounds’ from The Art of War examines the ‘tactical’ issues of a group in relation to its terrain or territory, useful in its application to competitive and market analysis and to the social, political, and more abstract senses.
Peter Senge argues that it is no accident that most organizations are ‘poor learners’. The way organizations are designed and structured, the ways jobs are defined, and the way we have been taught to behave and think in organizations create fundamental learning disabilities.
Peter Martin’s Third Millennium Management introduces a concise, effective and cheap management theory that “replaces in a stroke all previous strategies – the managerial equivalent of penicillin.”