Book Summaries

Clear All

Filters

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 Coaching Effect
    Image of The Coaching Effect

    What Great Leaders Do to Increase Sales, Enhance Performance, and Sustain Growth

    by Bill Eckstrom, Sarah Wirth

    The Coaching Effect details measurable and quantifiable coaching activities that have led to improved performance and sustained team growth.

    View Details

  • Image of Bravespace Workplace
    Image of Bravespace Workplace

    Making Your Company Fit for Human Life

    by Moe Carrick

    Does your company engage its people, elevate the practice of leadership, and model healthy cultures as a practice of meeting its goals? Author Moe Carrick refers to these companies as "Bravespace workplaces."

    View Details

  • Image of Now, Build a Great Business!
    Image of Now, Build a Great Business!

    7 Ways to Maximize Your Profits in Any Market

    by Mark Thompson, Brian Tracy

    Now, Build a Great Business! is an essential success kit from business heavyweights and acclaimed authors Mark Thompson and Brian Tracy. It is filled with straightforward, powerful strategies to ignite growth in your business and is packed with insights from face-to-face interviews with world-class business leaders. This executive summary offers practical steps that you can take away immediately and clear-cut strategies for moving your business forward.

    View Details

  • Image of The Growth Gamble
    Image of The Growth Gamble

    When Leaders Should Bet Big on New Business, and how They Can Avoid Expensive Failures

    by Robert Park, Andrew Campbell

    Conventional business wisdom dictates that companies should focus their sights on growth. But growth is no certain thing, say the authors of The Growth Gamble. Not all companies are built for rapid growth: Their markets are unsteady or extremely competitive, their infrastructure is not sufficiently flexible, or they don’t have the quality or quantity of people to lend to the effort. For these companies, a slow or steady growth curve, over years or even decades, is the healthiest option.

    View Details

Recently Viewed Categories