Winning Now Winning Later
Business leaders often take actions that from up earnings in the short term, but compromise their companies’ long-term health. David cote, the much-respected former leader of honeywell international and one of the most successful ceo of his generation, shares a simple, paradigm-shifting method of achieving both short- and long-term goals. Short-termism is rampant among executives and managers today, causing many companies to under perform and even go out of business.
ony Robbins is one of the most revered writers and thinkers of our time. People from all over the world—from the disadvantaged to the well-heeled, from twenty-somethings to retirees—credit him for giving them the inspiration and the tools for transforming their lives. From diet and fitness, to business and leadership, to relationships and self-respect, Tony Robbins’s books have changed people in profound and lasting ways. Now, for the first time
Two systems drive the way we think and make choices, kahneman explains: system one is fast, intuitive, and emotional; system two is slower, more deliberative, and more logical. Examining how both systems function within the mind, kahneman exposes the extraordinary capabilities as well as the biases of fast thinking and the pervasive influence of intuitive impressions on our thoughts and our choices.
The guru to the gurus at last shares his knowledge with the rest of us. Nobel laureate daniel kahneman’s seminal studies in behavioral psychology, behavioral economics, and happiness studies have influenced numerous other authors, including steven pinker and malcolm gladwell. In thinking, fast and slow, kahneman at last offers his own, first book for the general public. It is a lucid and enlightening summary of his life’s work. It will change the way you think about thinking.
Why are some people and organizations more inventive, pioneering and successful than others? And why are they able to repeat their success again and again? Because in business it doesn’t matter what you do, it matters why you do it. Steve jobs, the wright brothers and martin luther king have one thing in common: they started with why.
A stellar career in umpiring, coaching, training and administration has taught Simon Taufel what it takes to get to number one and stay there. This book is a way of sharing those lessons and transferable soft skills that can be applied to anyone or any vocation.
Based on building a story brand by new york times bestselling author don miller, this checklist is a strategic and actionable guide to applying the storybrand framework to any brand and an essential part of any marketing professional’s tool kit. Every day, brands lose millions of dollars simply because they do not have a clear message that tells consumers who they are and what value they will add to their customers’ lives. To solve this dilemma, don miller wrote building a storybrand, which has become the quintessential guide for anyone looking to craft or strengthen their brand’s message.
You’re never too young to learn the language of money… And the lessons that rich dad taught robert. Like it or not, money is a part of our everyday lives and the more we understand it, the better the chance that we can learn to have our money work hard for us—instead of working hard for money all our lives.
Nir eyal answers these questions (and many more) with the hook model – a four-step process that, when embedded into products, subtly encourages customer behaviour. Through consecutive “hook cycles,” these products bring people back again and again without depending on costly advertising or aggressive messaging.
Do you have a talk, speech or presentation looming? The speaker’s coach reveals the secrets of how to make it effortless. With quick-read tips, find out how to prepare what to say, deliver with confidence and leave them wanting more.
Good to great: why some companies make the leap… And others don’t is a management book by jim c. Collins that describes how companies transition from being good companies to great companies, and how most companies fail to make the transition.
This is not a book about charismatic visionary leaders. It is not about visionary product concepts or visionary products or visionary market insights. Nor is it about just having a corporate vision. This is a book about something far more important, enduring, and substantial. This is a book about visionary companies.’