I found this thoroughly fascinating. It is more psychology than it is economics, but it comes full circle to behavioral economics for sure.
Much of this book seems obvious, but it is amazing how easy everyone can get caught up in the noise. I found it easy to stick with and enjoyed it very much.
This book was OK at best. I felt like it came to too many unsubstatiated conclusions without the underlying proof and in certain cases is just plain wrong. The book Thinking Fast and Slow while a bit drier gives a much better account of the process, the flaws and strengths of "quick" thinking.
Very interesting. Performance is good, without being too smug. The topic itself is thought provoking and makes me want to listen to Blink as well.
I enjoyed this one and have recommended to the rest of the management team. It isn't as generic as the title sounds, it is much more aligned with positional strategy.
I like the first one much better, but this one is quite enjoyable. If you listened to the first you should definitely give this one a look.
This book can be a little smug and a little slanted. I tended to forget that it was trying to make the listener understand certain points of view because it got to the point where it assumed certain beliefs as infallable.
Very interesting comparisons of how the cultures of these countries all contributed to their economic downfalls.
I enjoyed this one a lot. It is a little scattered, and the comparisons aren't necessarily actual comparisons, but more investigations of like behavior in the particular fields. But, it is very interesting especially from a behavioral economics point of view.
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