Management

Soundview Executive Book Summaries® publishes summaries of the best business books of each year on management issues including change management, managing people, crisis management, managing a virtual workforce, project management and more. Browse our extensive collection of management book summaries to solve your most difficult issues.

  • Image of From Impossible to Inevitable
    Image of From Impossible to Inevitable

    How Hypergrowth Companies Create Predictable Revenue

    by Aaron Ross, Jason Lemkin

    The world’s fastest growing companies share seven ingredients in their recipes for hypergrowth. Ross and Lemkin break these down into steps that leaders can easily use as a guide for growing their businesses and increasing revenue.

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  • Image of When Goliaths Clash
    Image of When Goliaths Clash

    Managing Executive Conflict to Build a More Dynamic Organization

    by Howard M. Guttman

    In When Goliath’s Clash, Howard M. Guttman, the principal of Guttman Development Strategies Inc., a management consulting firm, describes how unresolved conflict in organizations, especially at the highest level, can have dire consequences. These include low productivity, employees’ anger and hostility, increased costs, and increased absenteeism and turnover. He explains that it is important for leaders to realize that conflict handled properly can actually be a great asset to a company

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  • Image of Bridging the Boomer-Xer Gap
    Image of Bridging the Boomer-Xer Gap

    Creating Authentic Teams for High Performance at Work

    by Danilo Sirias, Hank Karp, Connie Fuller

    Today’s workplaces are dominated by two generational groups: Baby Boomers and Generation Xers. The Boomers now hold top management and policy-making positions, while the younger Xers have just recently entered the world of work. Unfortunately, both groups view each other with suspicion. Boomers tend to believe the stereotype that Xers are slackers, loners, and self-absorbed. Xers think Boomers are incapable of adapting to technological and social change. Both stereotypes are false, and those who

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