From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 1996 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to the Paperback edition.
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Kind of a socialist soap box book but I like the technology aspect. Read with a grain of salt.Published 5 months ago by Jonathan B
All in all, a pretty good book, but a lot has changed since 1995 when this book was written.
Some of the markets where "winner took all" are very different today... Read more
An economic theory book just so you're all clear. Enjoying it.Published 21 months ago by Chris Russell
Some books seem best written for the advanced degree economist. Frank's book, on the other hand, is also a good read for the average citizen who is interested in understanding... Read morePublished on January 12, 2013 by Robert Mull
The author posits that markets of fixed size and involving zero sum winners (i.e., more inputs do not necessarily expand a market's size such as that for lawyers litigating... Read morePublished on August 27, 2010 by Yoda
Although this book is a little outdated, the authors make a convincing case as to the spiraling salaries of Fortune 500 CEO's, sought-after-free-agent-superstar-athletes,... Read morePublished on May 5, 2007 by Dextra L. Suggs
Brilliant book, though the practical outlines of reversing the trends that drive our society towards a winner-takes-all-society may not be easy, or simply feasible. Read morePublished on January 9, 2007 by Viviane Van Nevel
This book basically says that the rat race is harmful and we should constrain spending, because happiness isn't really what we have, but what our neighbor has; therefore, by... Read morePublished on August 12, 2006 by Matthew Rafat