Daniel Feiman

Daniel S. Feiman is an author whose most recent release is The Book on Business from A to Z: The 260 Most Important Answers You Need to Know. He is Managing Director of Build It Backwards: consultants and trainers in strategy, finance, and business process.

Book Reviews by Daniel Feiman

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“The authors . . . ‘can show scientifically that people discriminate even when they don’t know they’re doing it. [They] just don’t know how to fix that.’”

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Have you ever had a really great meal, yet the next day when someone asks you what you had, you can’t remember? And worse, you really aren’t sure why you even enjoyed the evening.

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“We can all benefit from learning to be more strategic when it comes to credit . . .”

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“King Abdullah closes the book with his hope of success and his fear of failure in the process. The title, Our Last Best Chance is not accidentally chosen.

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“In every generation there are those who look back somewhat romantically ‘to the good old days; to simpler times.’ Were those times any better (less violent) than today?

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“. . . a keen intellect, a drive to succeed, and an innate stubbornness to the point of absurdity help. These are all signs of a born entrepreneur. . . . Mr.

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“Brand Thinking and Other Noble Pursuits is valuable primarily for those particularly interested in what the gurus of the branding industry have to say about where branding was in

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Do you remember plodding through Eliyahu Goldratt’s The Goal? It was a very good book, but seemed to take forever to get to its key points.

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“I’m not a businessman—I’m a business, man” is the reoccurring theme of this book.

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Some books are designed for a mass audience and these are frequently works of fiction. Most nonfiction books (as this work is) unfortunately, appeal to a smaller readership.

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Anderson, Kumar and Narus have written a pretty good book.

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Have you ever picked up a book really expecting to totally love it? Then have you ever been just slightly less enthusiastic when you finished it?

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“It’s laissez-faire until you get in deep shit.” This is how Michael Lewis ends his latest book, The Big Short. This pretty much sums up his feelings and how the book unfolds.