The most important HBR articles to help you express your ideas with clarity and impact — no matter what the situation. HBR's 10 Must Reads Ultimate Boxed Set (14 Books). Leadership & Managing People Special Offer. Harvard Business Review; Peter F . Drucker; Sheryl K. Sandberg; Muhammad Yunus; Arthur C. Brooks.
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HBR's 10 Must Reads series is the definitive collection of ideas and best practices for asp. HBR's Must Reads Boxed Set (6 Books) (HBR's 10 Must Reads). HBR's 10 Must Reads series is the definitive collection of ideas and best practices for aspiring HBR's Must Reads Boxed Set (6 Books) (HBR's 10 Must Reads). like blockchain, dataviz literacy, and algorithms in practical terms. They also offer new HBR's 10 Mus HBR's 10 Must Reads On Collaboration.
Once you have opened a new searching session in Business Source Premier, you can either: a.
Search for keywords in HBR. You can indicate your keywords in the top search box and leave the default "Select a Field optional " search this is really just a keyword search. Search for your article's title in HBR.
Enter your article's title in the top most box and change the drop down box to "TI Title. See screenshots below for searching by keyword and searching by article title: a.
Keyword search in HBR: b. Article title search in HBR: 4.
You can either click the title of your article to open the full citation and abstract or select the HTML or PDF link to open the full text of the article. Remember, that for the read-only articles, you will only be able to open and read the article's PDF version, you will not be able to download or print or copy the link and access it later.
You can see an example of the limited access notice below: 5. Finally, after you have opened your article's citation in Business Source Premier, there are several useful tools on the right side menu that may help you with saving and emailing your citation and citing your article.
So of course so can be a mediocre or flat out terrible manager without wor If I had read this book before getting into my first managerial position some 10 years ago, I would have run away screaming instead!
So of course so can be a mediocre or flat out terrible manager without working on any of these 17 skills dealt with in this book.
The book points at some very important things and takes a point of departure in both classic and new theory on these subjects. My main objection - and the reason why I only give it 4 stars - is that is tries to cover too much, and by doing so, only scratches the surface of all of them.
The purpose of the book is most likely to give a brief intro to the 17 skills and lure the reader into downloading specific books on the subjects with most relevance to the him or her, which of course is a great marketing plan for HBR but I ended up feeling underwhelmed.
To cover so different subjects as making good presentations, hiring and developing talent, understanding financial statements, and writing business cases in less than pages is simply not doable if you want to do it properly. There are some really good points in the book, while other things are downright self-evident, but the bottom line is that HBR is a professional authority on these matters, and if you are a newly appointed manager and you look for a "quick-and-dirty" introduction to which skills to master to become a good manager, this book is a good place to start.
The problem is just that it is just that: a place to start; with this book, you only scratch the surface and need a lot more - including on-the-ground experience - to learn more and improve.
The copy was so poorly formatted to the Kindle format that the many tables were almost impossible to read and with word and line divisions at random places. I hope that the real Kindle version is nothing like this, because otherwise you should stick to the printed version of the book! This book covers a lot of ground regarding skills a person should develop to become a new manager or even to improve as a seasoned one.
It does not delve deeper into topics, but in the way content is presented, there are always references to other content if the reader feels the need for a more thorough understanding of the subject.