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The book itself provokes sparks as you read along.
The book is definitely aimed at a general business audience but provides enough depth into the background research to make the practical advice more meaningful.
I highly recommend it to anyone who is searching for ways to improve the collaboration, creativity or innovative capability of a team or company.
I was about to buy this book, but then I heard an interview with the author about his book on the radio (NPR, I think). Read morePublished 6 months ago by Brooklyn resident
I am a teacher developing and implementing new systems for evaluation, professional development and teacher leadership through teacher-led collaborative work groups. Read morePublished 17 months ago by Karen K. Green
As someone whose job has a lot to do with the development of innovative ideas, this book was an eye opener. Read morePublished 20 months ago by Paper Tiger
What do jazz, improv comedy, and businesses all have in common? They're all collaborative experiments that can bring you pleasure and at times pain--but always something new and... Read morePublished 20 months ago by Steve Gladis
I found the "Group Genius" book another example of the over-hyped poor quality business books that seem to have flooded the market and become the "standard" for business books in... Read morePublished on September 27, 2012 by Cary G. Anderson
Group Genius was recommended to me by a good friend of mine, however it was quite different from my expectations. Read morePublished on April 18, 2012 by Bas Vodde
The first chapter is great---full of good ideas and valuable concepts. After that, the book is an annoying rehash of the same points. Read morePublished on March 28, 2012 by kaacim
Mr. Sawyer takes an inordinate amount of time, with very repetitive analogies to explain the concept of group genius. Read morePublished on January 31, 2011 by Christopher Benoist