Refreshing. A book that does not follow today’s push to be ‘innovative’ just to snag attention because of the current hot trending keyword. Matter of fact, Cecily Sommers’ book works to get us away from simply identifying and going for a ride on the latest trend(s) in our respective industries.
Think Like a Futurist is a good read for anyone struggling with how to move their organization forward. Business leaders, product and program managers, service providers will all find the concepts Cecily introduces to be well laid-out with a reasonable amount of supporting content.
One of the challenges we face as a nation, as well as a large part of the developed world, is a loss of focus, of disbelief, of a lack of trust.
If there is a single moral to the story, in Story Wars, I think it must be, “Live the Truth” of your brand. Authenticity grants brands a quality unto itself.
American Icon is an incredible look into the machinations, politics, woes, and triumphs of Ford Motor Company.
A book with more layers, twists, turns, insights, and drama, you’ll keep reading even after you’re called for dinner. It is a book you won’t want to put down.
A little boy. A grandfather’s bond. A journey for everyone seeking life’s meanings, including the need to set aside self-ego and blossoming into awakened leadership.
Reviewing Alan E. Shelton’s new book takes leaders on a journey letting them grow beyond themselves, a practical path readers can all benefit from…
“The Innovative Team,” studies the challenges limiting teams’ ability to be as creative, as innovative, as they truly can be.
Perhaps foremost a book on communication, it is one that will remain on my shelf for a future re-read when facing team creativity challenges in the future.