March 10, 2005
News & Opinion: Guest Host Today
Today we have Laurence Haughton with us. He is going to be talking about the importance of follow-through and his new book It's Not What You Say...It's What You Do.
NEWS & OPINION: Harvard under attack by CAVE People
By 800-CEO-READ, published March 10, 2005, at 4:10 PM – Filed under: Management & Workplace Culture
It’s not his politically incorrect comments or his insensitive executive style that threatens Lawrence Summers’ job. LS has implemented an initiative to retool Harvard and come up against the same forces that predictably oppose every change in any organization, The Citizens Against Virtually Everything (CAVE people). Lawrence Summers came to Harvard in 2001.
NEWS & OPINION: This Week - 3/7/05
By 800-CEO-READ, published March 7, 2005, at 8:51 PM – Filed under: Management & Workplace Culture
Let me start by saying it is not snowing today. It's chilly and a bit windy today, but no more of the white stuff. We are going to get talking about business books again this week.
NEWS & OPINION: Hello.
By 800-CEO-READ, published March 10, 2005, at 1:43 PM – Filed under: Management & Workplace Culture
Hello. I’m Laurence Haughton. I co-authored the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, USA Today bestseller, It’s Not the Big That Eat the Small…It’s the FAST that Eat the Slow.
NEWS & OPINION: Two Free Seminars
By 800-CEO-READ, published February 17, 2006, at 4:11 PM – Filed under: Big Ideas & New Perspectives, Leadership & Strategy, Personal Development & Human Behavior
Just wanted to point you toward two free seminars that are coming up. The first is will Jill Konrath, author of Selling to Big Companies. Jack reviewed the book in last month.
JACK COVERT SELECTS: Jack Covert Selects - The Reinventors
By 800-CEO-READ, published May 10, 2012, at 9:43 PM – Filed under: Management & Workplace Culture
The Reinventors: How Extraordinary Companies Pursue Radical Continuous Change by Jason Jennings, Portfolio, 256page, $26. 95, May 2012, ISBN 9781591844235 The once vital Main Streets of America are all but out of business, boarded up or filled with antique stores shopping the delights and detritus of another era. Jason Jennings visits the main street of his own abandoned hometown at the beginning of The Reinventors to use it as a metaphor for “what will happen to you, your job, and your business unless you become a reinventor completely committed to constant radical change and growth.