|"Inside the Kaisha: Demystifying Japanese Business Behavior" by Noboru Yoshimura and Philip Anderson
by Barbara Presley Noble
Inside the Kaisha:Demystifying Japanese Business Behavior by Noboru Yoshimura and Philip Anderson (259 pages, Harvard Business School Press, 1997)
|"Rosabeth Moss Kanter on the Frontiers of Management" by Rosabeth Moss Kanter
by Tim Dickson
Rosabeth Moss Kanter on the Frontiers of Management by Rosabeth Moss Kanter (320 pages, Harvard Business School Press, 1997)
|Credit Cards on the Internet: Current Use and Future Potential
by David E. Howe and Shamal P. Ranasinghe
|Organizational Intelligence: What is it, and how can managers use it?
by William E. Halal
|The Added-Value Theory of Business
by Adam M. Brandenburger and Barry J. Nalebuff
|Learning From the Turnaround at AK Steel
by John Holusha
AK Steel went from industry laggard to industry leader. Its transition has a great deal to teach business about transformation.
|What Does Business Owe Society?
by Bernard Avishai
|Creating Value Through E.V.A.- Myth or Reality?
by Israel Shaked, Allen Michel and Pierre Leroy
"Economic value added" has received a great deal of attention as a management tool. It is effective, but are all E.V. A.'s alike? And how do companies employ the technique to achieve their goals?
|Decentralizing Telecommunications in Latin America
by Raul L. Katz and Alexander Dichter
Telecommunications is key to the growth of Latin America's Southern Cone. But to get the most growth, centralized national networks must give way to regional systems that ignore borders.
|How Harley Davidson Revs Its Brand
by Glenn Rifkin
Harley-Davidson has been able to build a community of enthusiasts around its brand that includes members from very diverse groups, and with almost no advertising. How does the king of heavyweight motorcycling keep its fans so loyal? It gives them a reason to "belong."
|Why Knowledge Programs Fail: A C.E.O.'s Guide to Managing Learning
by Charles E. Lucier and Janet D. Torsilieri
What is the purpose of a company's knowledge program? To improve at a rate faster than the competition.
|Making Information Technology Strategic
by Victoria Griffith
Technology is not neutral. At its best, it is an enabler that helps companies achieve their business goals -- if they use it correctly.
|An Interview With Gary Hamel
by Joel Kurtzman