The comparisons between running an orchestra and a business in The Ignorant Maestro give plenty to think about, says Jeremy Woods.
PwC's senior economic adviser is impressed with Rajan's book on the global financial crisis and is a fan of rock music biographies.
The author of Holacracy believes we should eliminate bosses. This idea may appeal to some, but in the end it's people who make businesses.
The secret of being successful at work is to be calculating, according to the book Power: Why Some People Have It - and Others Don't.
The dictator, the narcissist, the plain old corrupt - this whistle-stop tour of where leaders go wrong makes a rollercoaster read, says Rebecca Alexander.
AUTHOR Q&A: Break up big supermarkets and ban smartphones for kids, says Steve Hilton
AUTHOR Q&A: Everyone is going to have a career disaster at some point but you can bounce back, say Jack and Suzy Welch.
In Inequality: What can be done, the author's prescriptions for a fairer society are bold but unlikely to be swallowed, says Howard Davies.
The No Asshole Rule delves into the problem of bad behaviour in the workplace and what it can cost your business.
The authors of The Public Wealth of Nations have some novel ideas for making state-owned assets perform more efficiently, but will they work in practice?
The founder of Editorial Intelligence is a fan of Herminia Ibarra and bestseller The Goldfinch.
Economists now embrace irrationality and have discovered their inner party animals. At last, says Richard Reeves.
The Fortune at the Bottom of the Pyramid shows how you can turn in a profit in even the poorest countries.
Double-think is still essential for survival in Russia. John Lloyd is gripped by a portrait of a dangerous, nihilistic country that's starting to flex its muscles.
The co-author of Becoming Steve Jobs punctures a few popular misunderstandings about the Apple genius.
The co-founder of the body suit business is a big fan of Ayn Rand.
George RR Martin's fantasy world and business have many parallels, claim the authors. But their book is too short of gore and thrills, says Elizabeth Anderson.
Manners, courtesy and tact could hold the key to your fortune, says Stefan Stern.
The founder of fitness-wear company Zaggora and jewellery brand Bijoux Place takes lessons from the Wal-Mart patriarch.
These two polemicists of the left share the same self-satisfied worldview, although Hutton is acute about the digital revolution, says Chris Deerin
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