Browse Summaries

Clear All

Filters

Publication Date

Browse by subject:

Management Leadership Career & Self Development Marketing Sales Human Resources Economics Entrepreneurship Finance Technology Innovation All Subjects


Sign up for our Professional or Premier plan and you'll receive all of these summaries plus much more.

Compare Plans

  • Image of The Future Workplace Experience
    Image of The Future Workplace Experience

    10 Rules for Mastering Disruption in Recruiting and Engaging Employees

    by Kevin J. Mulcahy , Jeanne C. Meister

    The Future Workplace Experience provides 10 rules for rethinking, reimagining, and reinventing your organization including Make the Workplace an Experience, Be an Agile Leader, Consider Technology an Enabler and Disruptor, Embrace On-Demand learning, Tap the Power of Multiple Generations, and Plan for More Gig Economy Workers.

    View Details

  • Image of Writing Without Bullshit
    Image of Writing Without Bullshit

    Boost Your Career by Saying What You Mean

    by Josh Bernoff

    At the center of this comprehensive guide to writing by Josh Bernoff, is the Iron Imperative: treat the reader’s time as more valuable than your own. Embrace that, and your customers, your boss, and your colleagues will recognize the power and boldness of your thinking.

    View Details

  • Image of How Great Leaders Think
    Image of How Great Leaders Think

    The Art of Reframing

    by Terrence Deal, Lee Bolman

    Lee Bolman and Terrence Deal’s influential four-frame model of leadership and organizations offers leaders an accessible template for understanding four major dimensions of organizational life: structure, people, politics, and culture.

    View Details

  • Image of Speed Review: A More Beautiful Question
    Image of Speed Review: A More Beautiful Question

    The Power of Inquiry to Spark Breakthrough Ideas

    by Warren Berger

    View Details

  • Image of Speed Review: The Long View
    Image of Speed Review: The Long View

    Career Strategies to Start Strong, Reach High, and Go Far

    by Brian Fetherstonhaugh

    View Details

  • Image of Speed Review: Jobs to Be Done
    Image of Speed Review: Jobs to Be Done

    Career Strategies to Start Strong, Reach High, and Go Far

    by Stephen Wunker, David Farber, Jessica Wattman

    View Details

  • Image of Re-Thinking the Network Economy
    Image of Re-Thinking the Network Economy

    The True Forces That Drive the Digital Marketplace

    by Stan Liebowitz

    Economist Liebowitz explains why the dot.com bust was inevitable, despite the declarations of many people — from respected academics and risk-conscious venture capitalists to stock brokers and investors — who should have known better. The theme of this summary, however, is not, “I told you so!” but rather “Here’s what will work.” The Internet does offer many incredible business opportunities, Liebowitz writes, as long as businesspeople and their advisors don’t ignore the traditional, fundamental

    View Details

  • Image of Blockbusters
    Image of Blockbusters

    The Five Keys to Developing GREAT New Products

    by Richard R. Reilly, Gary S. Lynn

    All companies, no matter what size or in what industry, need to generate innovative new products and services if they are to succeed. One innovative product can alter the future of a single company, lead to entirely new families of products, and may even usher in a whole new industry. In Blockbusters, Lynn and Reilly share the results of their exhaustive study of highly successful new product development teams. The study, as shown in detail in this summary, reveals the five critical pra

    View Details

  • Image of The Influentials
    Image of The Influentials

    One American in Ten Tells the Other Nine How to Vote, Where to Eat, and What to Buy

    by Ed Keller, Jon Berry

    This groundbreaking book by two consultants from the RoperASW marketing firm identifies the real people around whom marketing strategies, such as word of mouth, revolve. Who are these real people? They are the most influential Americans — the ones who tell their neighbors what to buy, which politician to support and where to vacation. They aren’t necessarily who you expect. They aren’t the richest 10 percent or the best educated 10 percent. They aren’t the early adopters who are always the first

    View Details

Recently Viewed Categories