The author is refreshingly dismissive of some long-hallowed 'rules' of good writing, says Chris West.
With a novelist's care for language, this author unpicks the weasel words of business and economics - and has fun while he does so, says Stefan Stern.
BUSINESS CLASSIC: Read this book to stop your company going the same way as RBS or Lehman Brothers, says Stefan Stern.
AUTHOR Q&A: The former Man U football coach on what we can learn from one of Britain's great managers.
The structural engineer worked on the Shard and was in MT's 35 Women Under 35 last year, but she still likes playing with - and reading about - Lego.
Have Eric Schmidt and Jonathan Rosenberg fallen for their own hype, wonders Rob Goffee.
The smallest changes can make the biggest differences, says Robert Cialdini
The Virgin boss, for all his breathless enthusiasm, gives little away about either himself or his companies' financial performance, says Rebecca Burn-Callander.
While this book is a solid, well-researched rebuke to our times, its adversarial approach reduces the prospects of a receptive audience, says Magnus Goodlad.
This much-admired work is a more personal and philosophical view of leadership, says Stefan Stern.
These classic reports about corporate life remain highly enjoyable even if Bill Gates's encomium is a tad inflated, says John McLaren.
Christopher Foyle has a passion for books about travel and exploration
While this is an insightful look at the financial scandals of the past few years, it underestimates the rise of unorthodox alternatives to the high street lenders, says Giles Andrews.
A great subject is ill served by a credulous and ungifted author, who barely seems to know what Formula One is, says reviewer Stephen Bayley.
Eden Collinsworth, author of I Stand Corrected, on the unique challenges of working in contemporary China.
1) The Circle, by Dave Eggers Hamish Hamilton, 8.99 This is a cautionary tale about our state of perpetual electronic connectedness. With more than a nod to 1984, Eggers' dystopian vision centres on a company called The Circle, a thinly disgu...
Individuals and businesses both pay a price for anti-gay prejudice at work. Brendan Walsh applauds Lord Browne's mixture of autobiography, critique and warning.
The man behind Freakonomics and Think Like a Freak reveals how he'd stop NHS freeloaders. David Cameron, listen up.
According to the author of Executive Presence, women should consider hiring an image consultant and having plastic surgery to get ahead.
If you want to move up from being a Mach 1 to a Mach 2 type of boss, this is the book for you, even though it traverses some well-trodden ground, says reviewer Khalid Aziz.
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