Scopri i più importanti autori sui temi organizzativi e di business
Lista da “Forbes”
La lista dei 20 libri che hanno più influenzano la cultura del management negli ultimi venti anni, votati da un panel di esperti raccolti dalla rivista Forbes:
- In Search of Excellence: Lessons from America’s Best-Run Companies – Thomas Peters, Robert H. Waterman – Harper & Row, 1982
- Built to Last: Successful Habits of Visionary Companies – James C. Collins, Jerry I. Porras – HarperCollins, 1994
- Reengineering the Corporation: A Manifesto for Business Revolution – Michael Hammer, James A. Champy – HarperCollins, 1993
- Barbarians at the Gate: The Fall of RJR Nabisco – Bryan Burrough, John Helyar – HarperCollins, 1990
- Competitive Advantage: Creating and Sustaining Superior Performance – Michael E. Porter – Free Press, 1998
- The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference – Malcolm Gladwell, Little Brown, 2000
- Crossing the Chasm: Marketing and Selling Technology Products to Mainstream Customers – Geoffrey A. Moore – HarperBusiness, 1999
- The House of Morgan – Ron Chernow, Atlantic Monthly Press, 1990
- The Six Sigma Way – Peter S. Pande et al, Robert P. Neuman, Roland R. Cavanagh – McGraw-Hill, 200
- Seven Habits of Highly Effective People: Powerful Lessons in Personal Change – Stephen R. Covey – Simon & Schuster, 1990
- Liar’s Poker – Michael Lewis – W.W. Norton, 1989
- The Innovator’s Dilemma: When New Technologies Cause Great Firms to Fail – Clayton M. Christensen – Harvard Business School Press, 1997
- Japan Inc. – Shotaro Ishinomori – University of California Press, 1988
- Den of Thieves – James B. Stewart – Simon & Schuster, 1991
- The Essential Drucker – Peter F. Drucker – HarperBusiness, 2001
- Competing for the Future Gary Hamel, C. K. Prahalad – Harvard Business School Press, 1994
- The Buffett Way: Investment Strategies of the World’s Greatest Investor – Robert G. Hagstrom – John Wiley & Sons, 1991
- Jack: Straight from the Gut – Jack Welch, John A. Byrne – Warner, 2001
- Good to Great: Why Some Companies Make the Leap… and Others Don’t – James Collins – HarperCollins, 2001
- The New New Thing: A Silicon Valley Story – Michael Lewis – W.W. Norton, 2000
Per la maggior parte dei libri esistono edizioni tradotte anche in italiano.
NYT – Paperback Business Best Seller
- THE TIPPING POINT, by Malcolm Gladwell. (Back Bay/Little, Brown, $14.95.) How and why certain products and ideas become fads.)
- TOO BIG TO FAIL, by Andrew Ross Sorkin. (Penguin, $18.) The 2008 financial implosion on Wall Street and in Washington, by a New York Times business columnist.
- FREAKONOMICS, by Steven D. Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner. (Harper Perennial, $15.99.) A maverick scholar and a journalist apply economic theory to everything from cheating sumo wrestlers to the falling crime rate.
- THE BLACK SWAN, by Nassim Nicholas Taleb. (Random House, $17.) The hubris of predictions – and our perpetual surprise when the not-predicted happens.
- THE NO —– RULE, by Robert I. Sutton. (Business Plus, $14.99.) How to build a civilized workplace and survive one that isn’t.
- PREDICTABLY IRRATIONAL, by Dan Ariely. (Harper Perennial, $15.99.) The hidden forces that shape our decisions.
- LIAR’S POKER, by Michael Lewis. (Norton, $15.95.) Wall Street’s tumultuous 1980s, as witnessed by a young bond trader.
- LORDS OF FINANCE, by Liaquat Ahamed. (Penguin, $18.) How four central bankers pushed the global economy into the Great Depression.
- THE ACCIDENTAL BILLIONAIRES, by Ben Mezrich. (Anchor, $15.95.) How two Harvard undergraduates created Facebook.
- THE BLIND SIDE, by Michael Lewis. (Norton, $13.95.) The evolving business of football, viewed through the rise of the left tackle Michael Oher.
NYT – Hardcover Business Best Sellers
- DELIVERING HAPPINESS, by Tony Hsieh. (Grand Central, $23.99.) Lessons from business (pizza place, worm farm, Zappos) and life.
- OUTLIERS, by Malcolm Gladwell. (Little, Brown, $27.99.) Why some people succeed – it has to do with luck and opportunities as well as talent – from the author of “Blink” and “The Tipping Point.”
- THE BIG SHORT, by Michael Lewis. (Norton, $27.95.) The people who saw the real estate crash coming and made billions from their foresight.
- SWITCH, by Chip Heath and Dan Heath. (Broadway Business, $26.) How everyday people can effect transformative change at work and in life.
- THE TOTAL MONEY MAKEOVER, by Dave Ramsey (Thomas Nelson, $24.99.) Debt reduction and fiscal fitness for families, by the radio talk-show host.
- GOOD BOSS, BAD BOSS, by Robert I. Sutton. (Business Plus, $23.99.) How great bosses differ from the just so-so, or worse.
- THE MENTOR LEADER, by Tony Dungy. (Tyndale House, $24.99.) The former head coach of the Indianapolis Colts football team offers tips for helping to inspire growth.
- THE 4-HOUR WORKWEEK, by Timothy Ferriss. (Crown, $22.) Reconstructing your life so that it’s not all about work.
- THE ORANGE REVOLUTION, by Adrian Gostick and Chester Elton. (Free Press, $25.) A guide to building high-performance teams capable of transforming organizations.
- STRENGTHS BASED LEADERSHIP, by Tom Rath and Barry Conchie. (Gallup, $24.95.) Three keys to being a more effective leader.
- AFTERSHOCK, by Robert B. Reich. (Knopf, $25.) Looking at the future of the United States economy, the Clinton-era labor secretary fears that inevitable national belt-tightening could trigger a political convulsion.
- REWORK, by Jason Fried and David Heinemeier Hansson. (Crown Business, $22.) Counterintuitive rules for small-business success, like “Ignore the details early on” and “Good enough is fine.”
- DRIVE, by Daniel H. Pink. (Riverhead, $26.95.) What really motivates people is the quest for autonomy, mastery and purpose, not external rewards.
- SUPERFREAKONOMICS, by Steven D. Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner. (Morrow/HarperCollins, $29.99.) A scholar and a journalist apply economic thinking to everything: the sequel.
- THE ONE MINUTE NEGOTIATOR, by Don Hutson and George Lucas. (Berrett-Koehler, $21.95.) Simple steps for reaching better agreements.