One million ideas a year. A culture of innovation. An intrinsic belief that good enough never is. Matthew May’s manifesto shows you how Toyota’s principles and practices will help you engage your creative spirit and bring elegant solutions to your work and life.
Here, Steve Hamm asserts that outsourcing need not result in the vilification of foreign workers and the American companies who choose to find cost solutions overseas. Instead, he believes it offers opportunity to those who choose to look for it.
Cherkoff and Moore present inspiring examples of open source marketing that prove engagement trumps control in maximizing customer experience and making meaning. It may be a platitude to say that two heads are better than one, but this manifesto features collaboration in a whole new light—between company and consumer.
Just read the first page of this manifesto, and you’ll understand exactly what it is to have purpose. Read the subsequent pages and you’ll find just how to develop your own sense of purpose through discovery, excellence, altruism and heroism.
Women are the power consumers and connectors of the Internet, and yet, their influence has mostly been invisible to the mainstream media and industry pundits. The BlogHer web community was created to offer a centralized location for women bloggers, creating one voice out of many whispers.
The citizen investor is you. Me. Uncle Joe. With our investment comes the power to demand better of the corporations we invest in. This revolution in corporate ownership demands a revolution in corporate management, and this manifesto shows how to get it done.
Technology is endangering our privacy. Every company that we do business with holds a representation of ourselves somewhere in their data stores. Because laws make poor privacy guidelines, David Holtzman presents seven ethical ways for companies to handle our information.
Wal-Mart. Home Depot. Walgreens. The proof of corporate retail expansion is evident at almost every freeway exit ramp. But at what cost? A blighted landscape. A lack of diversity. The demise of community. An environmental crisis. Stacy Mitchell’s manifesto arms us for the fig
Here, June Casagrande (so not your ninth grade English teacher) will reassure you that it’s okay not to care about grammar. Just what you wanted to hear! But with humor and enthusiasm, she will show you how grammar can be fun and worth a little bit of your time. So, uncover your eyes and learn her lesson. This won’t hurt a bit
How far are you willing to go to facilitate change in your organization? Management expert, David Maister, says you’ve got to be willing to go first. And he means all the way, even to the point of resigning if your change efforts fail. Instead of saying “Charge!” to the troops, say “Follow me!”.