If your boss fires you, chances are high you will hate him.
Dr. Tedlow brings to life innovative and engaging thinkers like Andrew Carnegie, Thomas Watson, Sam Walton, and Robert Noyce of Intel.
Building on the transcendent achievements of these great men, Tedlow translates their strategies into tangible business lessons.
I was introduced to this book via an article in Investor's Business Daily. It's refreshing to read this kind of history without all of the modern-day revisionist editorializing... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Infinite Loop
Richard S Tedlow book is a history of businessmen who were great. If you are looking for a how to this book is not it. Read morePublished 6 months ago by J. Vilalobos
Decent over view of the lives and habits of the industrial innovators. Author injects too much opinion, but he does call it out.Published 12 months ago by Seth Lawrence
I was surprised to find that this book is as much about the personalities and idiosyncrasies of the seven "giants of enterprise" as it is about their business methods. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Carl Schulkin
I was hoping for another set of biographies of these great men. I've read aout them all before, so I really hoped this book had something else. And it did. Read morePublished 22 months ago by Xavier Atlas
This book was suggested to me by a man who is surrounded by succesful business people. Harvard, Yale, blah blah blah. Anyways, I value his business advice. Very good read.Published on May 15, 2011 by Timothy S. Dodd
It has been almost a year since I first read Richard Tedlow's "Giants of Enterprise" and I still haven't got over the hangover. Read morePublished on January 1, 2011 by Vinay Dabholkar
Very insightful and informative. Very much worth your time to read.
I'd love to see follow up with more profiles on prominent business leaders.
The stories in this book were so amazing and motivational. The author of this book is excellent. I loved the commentary throughout the book, filling in speculations when there... Read morePublished on July 25, 2007 by Rhonda Peters