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 Business Chemistry
    Image of Business Chemistry

    Practical Magic for Crafting Powerful Work Relationships

    by Kim Christfort, Suzanne Vickberg

    Business Chemistry will help you grasp where others are coming from, appreciate the value they bring, and determine what they need in order to excel.

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  • Image of The Age of Agile
    Image of The Age of Agile

    How Smart Companies Are Transforming the Way Work Gets Done

    by Stephen Denning

    The Agile movement enables a team, a unit or an enterprise to nimbly adapt and upgrade products and services to meet rapidly changing technology and customer needs.

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  • Image of The Star Factor
    Image of The Star Factor

    Discover What Your Top Performers Do Differently - And Inspire a New Level of Greatness in All

    by William Seidman, Richard Grbavac

    In every company, a select few produce more, sell more and deliver better results. The Star Factor delivers a unique system for unlocking their wisdom

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  • Image of The Team-Building Tool Kit
    Image of The Team-Building Tool Kit

    Tips and Tactics for Effective Workplace Teams

    by Deborah Mackin

    The Team-Building Tool Kit provides practical advice to guide team coaches, leaders, and members to high-performance results. Filled with bullet points to make tips and strategies quick and easy to grasp, The Team-Building Tool Kit covers both the structure and nitty-gritty process details that so often derail even the best teams.

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  • Image of Driven by Difference
    Image of Driven by Difference

    How Great Companies Fuel Innovation Through Diversity

    by David Livermore

    David Livermore identifies management practices that can be used to guide multicultural teams to innovation, including how to create an optimal environment, build trust, fuse differing perspectives, align goals and expectations, generate fresh ideas, consider various audiences when selecting and selling an idea, and design and test different users.

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  • Image of Team Genius
    Image of Team Genius

    The New Science of High-Performing Organizations

    by Rich Karlgaard, Michael S. Malone

    Rich Karlgaard and Michael S. Malone focus on the critical role of Informal teams within the core of successful companies. Combining best practices and the latest in scientific research, the authors show how to build the dynamic, robust and great teams leaders need in order to compete in today’s world.

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  • Image of Chief Culture Officer
    Image of Chief Culture Officer

    How to Create a Living, Breathing Corporation

    by Grant McCracken

    Companies around the world need to pay attention to the newest trends. In fact, corporations need a new professional, a Chief Culture Officer. Anthropologist Grant McCracken trains some of the world’s biggest companies and consulting firms and argues that hiring a Chief Culture Officer would help detect changes and have a deeper understanding of the waves of culture in America and the world to expand your business.

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  • Image of Divide or Conquer
    Image of Divide or Conquer

    How Great Teams Turn Conflict Into Strength

    by Diana McLain Smith

    In Divide or Conquer, Diana McLain Smith distills almost thirty years of experience studying and advising leaders to offer a new way to think about teams –– not as a bunch of individuals, but as the sum of their relationships.

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  • Image of The Solutions Focus
    Image of The Solutions Focus

    Making Coaching and Change Simple

    by Mark McKergow, Paul Z. Jackson

    Businesses waste precious time and energies attempting to solve problems. Organizations that adopt the Solutions Focus, write Jackson and McKergow, can do a better job of moving the workforce toward the best possible future and away from the finger pointing and blame game of the problem approach. The key is to focus on solutions not problems, the future not the past, and what to do as opposed to who to blame. In other words, instead of fixing problems, find what works and do more of it. A method

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