Financial Intelligence: A Manager's Guide to Knowing What the Numbers Really Mean (Revised)
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|Publisher:||Harvard Business Review Press|
What We're Saying
There was a post in Twitter last week with someone asking what five business books should be recommended to someone entering the workforce. I wasn't able to go back and find the post, but the question has been lingering with me as we approach the launch of The 100 Best Business Books of All Time. Where to start? READ FULL DESCRIPTION
I'm forever popping bubbles, Pretty bubblewrap in the mail. Books fly so high, Nearly reach the sky, Then like from my dreams, I wake up and try. Fortune's always hiding, to be discovered on life's trail, I'm forever popping bubbles, Pretty bubblewrap in the mail. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
"If we are to truly understand business and the effects financial firms have on the world, we must understand the rules and the principles of accounting," starts Todd with his review in The 100 Best of Financial Intelligence: A Manager's Guide to Knowing What the Numbers Really Mean. What's happening in the market shows just how important understanding the numbers can be. That's where Karen Berman, Joe Knight and their writing partner, John Case come in. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
The book Inc. magazine calls one of the best, clearest guides to the numbers on the market.
Inc. magazine calls it one of the best, clearest guides to the numbers on the market. Readers agree, saying it's exactly what I need to know and calling it a must-read for decision makers without expertise in finance.
Since its release in 2006, Financial Intelligence has become a favorite among managers who need a guided tour through the numbers--helping them to understand not only what the numbers really mean, but also why they matter.
This new, completely updated edition brings the numbers up to date and continues to teach the basics of finance to managers who need to use financial data to drive their business. It also addresses issues that have become even more important in recent years--including questions around the financial crisis and those around broader financial and accounting literacy.
Accessible, jargon-free, and filled with entertaining stories of real companies, Financial Intelligence gives nonfinancial managers the confidence to understand the nuance beyond the numbers--to help bring everyday work to a new level.