“The Queering of Corporate America vividly recounts one of the more important narratives in the history of LGBTQ+ people in America.”
Lean Out: The Truth About Women, Power and the Workplace though purporting initially not to be about Sheryl Sandberg and her well-known treatise Lean In: Women, Work, and the Will to
“O’Toole says the purpose of his book is to offer information that 'inspires and guides' the forthcoming class of corporate leaders.
“This is an engaging tale full of humor, pathos, and disgusting human behavior with important insights into contemporary problems.”
What is “value”? How is it established? And how has its meaning changed over time?
Magdalena Yesil’s Power Up is the newest book in the tradition of Sheryl Sandberg’s Lean In, in which powerful women who have spent decades downplaying their gender in order to re
"there is fact-driven brilliance in Bloodsport’s pages."
“an absolute delight to read.”
“a good read.”
“. . . explores ‘why rock stars have fans (and your company has customers)’. . .”
“. . . an absorbing paean to the hedge fund industry’s big winners.”
“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.”
“True to his word, the author manages to spell it all out for us in down-to-earth detail with nary a hint of academia clogging up the process.”
“The Wide Lens offers readers a guide to get to the bigger picture and expands critical thinking to find the possible problems and issues that can destroy the prospects of innovati
“. . . Where Did the Jobs Go is nothing like a prescription for fixing America’s jobs problem, regardless of the subtitle’s promise (And How Do We Get Them Back?).
“It’s hard to see how any reader interested in best business practices would not be inspired in some way by Infinite Vision: How Aravind Became the World’s Greatest Business Case for Co
“. . . worth the price of admission.
“Insurance is the great protector of the American middle class, but only when it works.” Jay Feinman’s premise is that the property and casualty insurance industry is a profit seeking one that make