Author Jason Hanson thinks that business and espionage have a lot in common.
Toys R Us, Sears, Macy’s, wow. What’s going on? Better question, as author Mark Pilkington asks in “Retail Therapy,” how can we stop it?
Last year’s sales were down at your business, and maybe that’s a good thing, explains author Paul Jarvis.
Authors Jay Baer and Daniel Lemin offer many, many case studies to nicely illustrate how to make people rave about your business by being slightly, smartly outrageous on a long-term basis.
This is a great book for the college-bound or for a new grad. Women who are returning to the workforce will get a lot out of it, as will those for whom indecision is the default mode.
If it’s your job to keep a finger on the checkbook, you’ll enjoy this book because it makes cents and you’ll laugh. If you’re not deep into money matters, then “None of My Business” will hold none of your interest.
Author Lyons says, in many ways, that chaos, brain-altering, and new ways of working are not working and that it’s time to step back. CEOs who’ve come around to that same conclusion may be ready to see what’s inside this book.
You get emails at all hours and there’s no time left for you, so read “How to Not Always Be Working,” by Marlee Grace and see how to disconnect.
Author A.J. Jacobs dissects gratitude with the help of science and research. As it turns out, being thankful is good for us and offers benefits that you may not realize.
If you are completely at a loss as to how to laser-point your business toward customers, or if you want to consider a new angle on an old idea, this might be your book.
There’s a right way and a wrong way to accept a job, author Tiffany Pham explains, but you should also know when to ask for more and when to take less.
Is jail a place to rehabilitate, or a place to please investors? Can it be both? Or neither?