At the age of five, a lonely boy named Elon Musk (b. 1971) decided to walk on his own to his cousin’s birthday party.
Brad Stone is a Bloomberg Journalist who has previously written The Everything Store: Jeff Bezos and the Age of Amazon.
“A revealing, highly readable account of megalomania run amok.”
The “mystery” in the subtitle of this compelling biography of the media mogul, Robert Maxwell, is how and why his big body was found floating face up in the waters of the Atlantic Ocean, not far fr
On May 10, 1869, as the last ceremonial rail was bolted down at Promontory, Utah, a San Francisco newspaper declared America’s first transcontinental railroad a “victory over space, the elements, a
“The Hour of Fate is a tale of greed, power, and accountability, an epic story of a clash of titans, one a political dynamo, the other unparalleled in business sav
"Jeff Guinn studies the very different Edison and Ford as much as the places they camped.
If that "Stay thirsty my friends" Dos Equis man hadn't been dubbed "The Most Interesting Man in the World," surely Geoffrey Kent could claim the sobriquet.
“The Everything Store provides extraordinary access to one of the great business stories of this or any other time.
“Understanding the man behind Fox News, how his juggernaut was assembled, and how it is captained shines a new light on news reporting—whether one leans port or starboard.”
“There’s a lesson in Ilana Edelstein’s priorities that goes beyond business.”
“These stories vividly illuminate how New York is perhaps the most rewarding of places to succeed and the most unforgiving of places to suffer a reversal.”
“Schelling’s Game Theory gives readers an excellent Harvard game theory course by a renowned Nobel Prize winner through the eyes of his Boswell.
“Daphne Guinness is a book for those who believe in free spirits and for those who can see past celebrity.
“Ms. Corcoran is proof that sometimes the best business sense is simply common sense—and a little imagination and chutzpah can go a long way.”
Let’s for a moment get our bearings after the summer of 2011’s little economic unpleasantness.
“This is an incredibly well written history of several contributors to economic theory and a perfect follow-up to A Beautiful Mind. . . .
In the Information Age, the sacred bonds of tech hookups trump the holy vows of matrimony.