Update 23 martie - COVID-19 - Informații privind activitatea Books Express

Uncommon Sense, Common Nonsense: Why some organisations consistently outperform others

De (autor) ,
Notă GoodReads:
en Limba Engleză Paperback – 23 May 2013
This is for managers who know that their organizations are stuck in a mindset that thrives on fashionable business theories that are no more than folk wisdom, and whose so-called strategies are little more than banal wish lists.
It puts forward the notion that the application of uncommon sense—thinking or acting differently from other organizations in a way that makes unusual sense—is the secret to competitive success.
Jules Goddard is a fellow of the Centre for Management Development at London Business School.
Tony Eccles is a visiting professor of strategic management at Cass Business School, City University, London.
Citește tot Restrânge

Preț: 5919 lei

Preț vechi: 6964 lei

Puncte Express: 89

Preț estimativ în valută:
1164 1280$ 1038£

Carte disponibilă

Livrare economică 11-17 iunie
Livrare express 03-05 iunie pentru 1471 lei

Preluare comenzi: 021 569.72.76


ISBN-13: 9781846686023
ISBN-10: 1846686024
Pagini: 256
Dimensiuni: 129 x 198 x 18 mm
Greutate: 0.3 kg
Ediția: Main
Editura: Profile
Colecția Profile Books
Locul publicării: London, United Kingdom

Notă biografică

Jules Goddard is a Fellow of the Centre for Management Development at London Business School, where he has taught competitive strategy and creative marketing for 30 years. He is also a Research Associate of the Management Lab at London Business School and was previously Gresham Professor of Commerce

Tony Eccles is Visiting Professor of Strategic Management at Cass Business School, City University, having previously been Professor of Strategic Management at London Business School, In his career he has consulted with many international organisations and been a television presenter


Provocative, insightful, innovative and contrarian - with truths on every page
This ground-breaking book s a joy to read
Investing in new ideas is more fruitful than investing in market research. Goddard and Eccles understand this, pinpointing that an openness to making mistakes is often a better route to success than the goal of making money