Margaret J. Wheatley is President Emerita and founder of The Berkana Institute, Meg has been working with people for many years to develop new practices and ideas for organizing people and communities. She is an internationally acclaimed speaker and author of several bestselling titles: Leadership and the New Science, A Simpler Way, Turning to One Another, and most recently, Finding Our Way.
Deborah Frieze is an author, entrepreneur and social activist. As former co-president of The Berkana Institute and co-founder of the Berkana Exchange, Deborah joined Berkana in 2002 to help bring its vision into the world and grow the Institute. She serves as a board member and is leading several initiatives, including Feeding Ourselves Sustainably, Swaraj University and multiple Sharing Our Learning projects. Deborah has an MBA from the Harvard Business School.
Changed my ideas about how change can happen in a much more liveable world. Highly recommended.Published 1 month ago by M. Mitchell
This is my favorite book of the year! So thought provoking and great principles about outreach that we all can learn from. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Robin G.
I had to read this for a class...
To be honest... It's the worst book I've ever read...
Badly organized, poorly written and hard to understand... Read more
Had to buy this hippie book for a class. If you are a hippie you will love it. You'll immediately want to go to another country and "help out" taking numerous photos so you... Read morePublished 3 months ago by Tackdriver
In a letter to a friend, George Bernard Shaw wrote, "I'm sorry this letter is so long, I didn't have time to make it shorter." To that end, "Walk Out, Walk On" feels rushed. Read morePublished 12 months ago by listerine
I loved the book, specially the history in Brazil about the warriors without weapon, I think it is a really inspirational collection in one book.Published 23 months ago by Herbert Santo de Lima
I chose this rating because I liked the examples of those who found solutions to problems existing organizations could not solve. Read morePublished on April 19, 2013 by Raymond Peacock