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The authors conclude with lessons you can apply to bring the dedication of Great Groups to bear within your organization.
In Organizing Genius: The Secrets of Creative Collaboration, he and Patricia Ward Biederman examine a number of what the authors call "Great Groups."
Even though I found that messages contained in this book are extremely valuable, I don't think authors found the best way to present them.
I know some of the characters in this book and their work so it was fun to compare my own experiences with those that Bennis chooses to highlight. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Vinton G. Cerf
Exploring exceptional groups, such as the Manhattan Project, the Lockheed Skunk Works, Apple Macintosh and others, the authors explore the commonalities of high performing teams. Read morePublished 7 months ago by Edward J. Barton
Despite the fact it lacks of depth in certain groups, it is an enjoyable well written book. This book is not about intended to teach how to become a leader but to have some... Read morePublished 10 months ago by Salvador
This is why I surround myself with capable people! I don't have to know everything - but I am smart enough to know some things and when I don't know, I do know who I can go to for... Read morePublished 10 months ago by S Richardson
Good paperback,exactly the same as it described,cheap and worthy.If I can buy all my textboos at the same prices,that will be cool!Published 13 months ago by xiongxikai
I like the several stories about different group types and how each of those group types had similarities that made each of them great groups in the eyes of the author. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Jackie D.
Warren Bennis and his colleagues narrate a series of "great group" case studies including Disney, the Manhattan Project, and Bill Clinton's 1992 presidential campaign. Read morePublished on July 27, 2012 by Aaron U. Bolin