Great Game of Business: The Only Sensible Way to Run a Company (Revised, 20th Anniversary)
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What We're Saying
I'm sure you already know that Jack and Todd have a book coming out in February about the best books the business genre has produces over the years. Well, on top of the The Countdown Book Club, we've thought of another way we can get some of the books they discuss in their book in your hands. We're starting a new series of special giveaways over on InBubbleWrap. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
This last week has been a bit of a whirlwind here! Much is going on with The 100 Best. Lots of folks are talking about it and tweeting about it. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
Jason Jennings is one of our favorite authors, and he is back with a book about instilling a sense of urgency within your company culture. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
Inc. Magazine is celebrating 30 years of publication this month and as a part of their coverage have put together "The Business Owner's Bookshelf" - 30 books people running small businesses should read. Here is the list in its entirety: Against the Gods: The Remarkable Story of Risk, by Peter Bernstein (1996) The Art of the Start: The Time-Tested, Battle-Hardened Guide for Anyone Starting Anything, by Guy Kawasaki (2004) The Box: How the Shipping Container Made the World Smaller and the World Economy Bigger, by Marc Levinson (2006) Brand New: How Entrepreneurs Earned Consumers' Trust from Wedgwood to Dell, by Nancy F. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
Inc. Magazine has a great feature in their Jan/Feb 09 issue in which they asked their "favorite entrepreneurs for the tips and tricks they have used to pilot their business through difficult times. " One of the twenty three respondents just happens to be one of our favorite authors. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
"The Great Game of Business" started a business revolution by introducing the world to open-book management, a new way of running a business that created unprecedented profit and employee engagement.
The revised and updated edition of "The Great Game of Business" lays out an entirely different way of running a company. It wasn't dreamed up in an executive think tank or an Ivy League business school or around the conference table by big-time consultants. It was forged on the factory floors of the heartland by ordinary folks hoping to figure out how to save their jobs when their parent company, International Harvester, went down the tubes.
What these workers created was a revolutionary approach to management that has proven itself in every industry around the world for the past thirty years an approach that is perhaps the last, best hope for reviving the American Dream.