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 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 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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