Decision making is an inherently social exercise. Here, Michael Mauboussin details three shocking psychological studies that reveal just how another’s action or opinion can profoundly change your own.
John Ehrenfeld proposes a radically different conversation about sustainability, one that moves away from mere problem solving, demands a new definition and envisions infinite possibilities.
The twentieth-century linear career model, of rising to the top of a corporation and being a big, fat, ethically unscrupulous power-monger, is dead. Mainiero and Sullivan show you how to create a stunning new Kaleidoscope Career.
Here’s just a taste of Seth Godin’s latest book, small is the new big, a plentiful well of inspiration for your business and you.
Evans details how to make your company’s blog better and why it is an essential way to reach your customers.
Rapaille reveals the unconscious motivators behind how we act and what we buy by unearthing the unique culture codes found within each of us.
Carol Evans encourages working mothers (and fathers) to ask their organizations for what they need to attain a healthy balance between work and family.
Pip Coburn uses his Change Function model to contend that new technology should be inspired by the users’ practical needs, not only the technologists’ lofty vision. Check out a podcast with Pip here.
David Maister offers advice on how to fight strategic flab and make change happen by encouraging a diet of good habits and short-term goals.
In this hard-charging manifesto, Tom Ehrenfeld directs our attention to Bill Swanson's act of plagiarism and asserts that by letting Swanson get by with a slap on the wrist is like letting the Enron folks off with a small fine and a few hours of community service.