Of Galbraith’s classic examination of the 1929 financial collapse, the Atlantic Monthly said:”Economic writings are seldom notable for their entertainment value, but this book is. Galbraith’s prose has grace and wit, and he distills a good deal of sardonic fun from the whopping errors of the nation’s oracles and the wondrous antics of the financial community.” Now, with the stock market riding historic highs, the celebrated economist returns with new insights on the legacy of our past and the consequences of blind optimism and power plays within the financial community.
The Great Crash of 1929
With the stock market riding historic highs, the celebrated economist returns with new insights on the legacy of our past and the consequences of blind optimism and power plays within the financial community.
The Creature from Jekyll Island: A Second Look at the Federal Reserve
This classic expose of the Fed has become one of the best-selling books in its category of all time. Where does money come from? Where does it go? Who makes it? The money magician’s secrets are unveiled. Here is a close look at their mirrors and smoke machines, the pulleys, cogs, and wheels that create [...]
When Genius Failed – The Rise and Fall of Long-Term Capital Management
Best selling author Roger Lowenstein captures the gripping roller-coaster ride of Long-Term Capital Management,?explaining not just how the firm made and lost its money but also how the.......
Creating Magic: 10 Common Sense Leadership Strategies from a Life at Disney
It’s not the magic that makes it work; it’s the way we work that makes it magic. The secret for creating magic in our careers, our organizations, and our lives is simple: outstanding leadership, the kind that inspires employees, delights customers, and achieves extraordinary business results. No one knows more about this kind of leadership [...]
Insanely Simple: The Obsession that Drives Apple’s Success
As ad agency creative director, Ken Segall played a key role in Apple?s resurrection, helping to create such critical marketing campaigns as Think Different. By naming the iMac, he also laid the foundation for naming waves of i-products to come.