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Companies who treat employees as a brain trust have an enormous advantage over companies that treat employees as a cost they'd like to eliminate.
Filled with many real-life examples, this is a clear and insightful book about a surprisingly easy way to get money-saving ideas.
As a student reading this, I thought a lot of the points were common sense. Then I spent a summer as a retail employee and it became immediately clear to me that among management,... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Amazon Customer
Good baseline information. Good for an organization. For an individual, not so much. Did not give me any ideas for generating ideas.Published 2 months ago by curlyjigs
After decades of stagnant wages, employees are withholding billions of dollars worth of ideas from companies who do not deserve their affection. Read morePublished 9 months ago by Steven K. Hovland
This outstanding book should be required reading for supervisors/managers. Thank you CAPT Heller for making this a part of your branch.Published 15 months ago by S. Hamilton
This is a bottom-up approach to generating ideas to help your business. Many employees know more about their job than their managers do and can contribute ways to make a business... Read morePublished 18 months ago by Elijah James
the management based on employees ideas promotes engagement and excelent results. Its really impressive the power of this management approach.Published 21 months ago by raul tabajara
In this hyper-competitive and economically uncertain world, there is a free resource for efficiency and money-saving ideas that few companies have accessed. Read morePublished on October 25, 2012 by Paul Lappen
I bought this book to replace a new copy that my teacher had lent me. When my order came in, I almost couldn't tell the book apart it was in such great condition! Read morePublished on September 4, 2012 by Michelle Steenland-Gilbert
I did not purchase this book, but came across it and decided to give it a look. Not bad if you are in a medium- to large-size corporate environment. Read morePublished on November 29, 2011 by J. Hugunin