What They Still Don't Teach You At Harvard Business School

A straight talking must read of powerful strategies for every executive headed for the top Written in the same no nonsense, hard hitting manner that McCormack brings to his own fast paced business and management style, this is mandatory reading for executives on every rung of the corporate ladder.
What They Still Don t Teach You At Harvard Business School A straight talking must read of powerful strategies for every executive headed for the top Written in the same no nonsense hard hitting manner that McCormack brings to his own fast paced business and

  • Title: What They Still Don't Teach You At Harvard Business School
  • Author: Mark H. McCormack
  • ISBN: 9780553349610
  • Page: 449
  • Format: Paperback
  • 1 thought on “What They Still Don't Teach You At Harvard Business School”

    1. Good update to a classic. Not worth getting if you already have the original, but worth it if you haven't read the first book.I read the original, as a student, before I started my business career and it helped me to know the unwritten rules of the day-to-day corporate world. It has a lot of practical tips. After a while, you learn for yourself what works and what doesn't and end up developing your own routines. This isn't an academic text, an empirical study or an explanation of a new insightfu [...]

    2. Real-life tips for selling, managing and negotiatingIn this book, Mark H. McCormack draws on his experience as the head of a sports management company to provide some tips and techniques for selling, negotiating and managing. He presents a series of how-tos and recommendations, followed by several examples. The result is a well-organized guidebook to achieving success. The book’s easy-to-read, breezy style and McCormack’s personal touches make it an engaging and fun read. However, while the [...]

    3. Written by Arnold Palmer's agent, this guy is accredited as the first person to recognize and successfully market an athlete as essentially their own brand. I skipped around, but found some good/interesting stuff about cases from his work and how to communicate effectively. Author is smart and interesting and doesn't put off negative agent stereotypes

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