I was pleasantly surprised when this book landed on my desk ahead of publication date. I always relish digging into a book more when it feels like I am getting a sneak peek. I had high expectations – a behind-the-scenes look at a brand I admire, written by a journalist I like and follow. In
Tag Book Review
By Jennifer Janson, Editor. I’ll admit, it was with some scepticism that I picked up Marie Kondo’s bestselling book. I doubted the benefits from a business perspective and as I’m generally allergic to new fads, I was definitely not going in with an open mind. Well, I couldn’t have been more wrong. The simplicity of
The prospect of reading and doing a book review about business writing did not score highly on my to-do list. And when I turned to part 1 to see the title with each word capitalized I was even less excited (sorry Robert, I’m an FT Style Guide kinda girl). So I was pleasantly surprised to
Richard Simpson, a Director at STEM-focused PR agency Six Degrees offers us his book review. Perhaps the most rewarding take-away from any good business book is that it prompts you to make some changes – changes for the better. It forces you to ask questions about yourself and re-evaluate the organisation in which you work. This
By George Rodriguez, VP of Operations, IDS Solar Technologies Inc. The old adage is catch a man a fish you feed him for a day, but teach a man to fish and you feed him for a lifetime. In Evernote Essentials Brett Kelly not only teaches us how to fish in an ocean of information, but
By Paul Glynn, Director of Sandler Sales Training (West M25). My own book club recently met to discuss Mindwise: How we Understand What Others Think, Believe, Feel and Want by Nicholas Epley. We had a great discussion, using the starter question template from My Business Book Club, with some of the most prominent points being as follows:
Jennifer Janson is Managing Director and Owner of Six Degrees, a corporate reputation management company based in the UK. She is also the author of The Reputation Playbook.