When you read this book, you will become a much better and more effective person in all parts of your life.
This book needs to read by entreprenuers, business people and academicians to look at their organizations as some thing else apart from a money making machine !
He successfully challenges the limits of the mechanical view of human interactions, and provides a great vision into what is possible.
This is an awful book. Not that I take a major issue with having companies live long. What I really dislike it the author's intellect. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Jackal
product arrived on time and as expected. good read. thanks for the aloha!Published 5 months ago by Kindle Customer
Literally broke the first time I used them. I bought two, thinking that they were cheap and probably more prone to breaking. Read morePublished on November 5, 2010 by samh
To understand more about development of organizations to me its a good book. Fairly good readeble and stil actual. Basic principals never change.Published on January 9, 2010 by B. Jongsma
This book should be as instructive to economists as it is to students of business.
Formal economics has, for a long time, seen the company as a sort of black box which... Read more
Arie provides a very good picture of companies that have sustained centuries of change. His research reveals what makes them click and what they aare doing that others are not... Read morePublished on October 24, 2006 by John Inman
I am re-reading the book, and was compelled to share my love and appreciation of the deep understanding and unique approach to organizations and to the ways of dealing with change... Read morePublished on December 8, 2005 by Galya Jazz
This is a must read for all those people who are interested in the subject of organizational learning. Read morePublished on May 7, 2004
I found this book to be a relief and escape to the way the corporate world has evolved. By taking a look at long living companies, the author has extracted some timeless advice... Read morePublished on October 14, 2001 by A. J. Valasek