This is a the top of the list of all audio books so far, and arguably at the top of my list of all-time books.
The relevant way the author handles the idea of Socialism and Communism against the backdrop of a crumbling society.
The point where Dagny Taggart wakes up in the valley where all of the industrialists are hiding.
Whether you like Reagan or not, you will miss him after reading this book, especially when considering the state of affairs today.
There are many great Jack Welch books out there. This is not one of them. I didn't bother to finish it because there was no reason or need to do so.
If you are in the corporate world, you need to make yourself aware of these things. This book however is a bit painful, and the subject matter could probably have been handled better.
This is the first book that I have listened to more than (3) times and I am still drawing new things from it.
This is an interesting text for the Masonic student; however, very likely dry and uninteresting for everyone else. The book chronicles how Masonry spread with the empire and contains many interesting details, but the book itself is wordy and requires a fair amount of effort on the part of the listener. I would recommend this to any Mason for general knowledge.
This is not a scholarly work, nor is it possible to substantiate some of the claims that this book makes. However, if even part of this book is true, then it does not bode well for America that he is still in power.
This is a excellent read for anyone interested in the Civil War, and especially for anyone interested in personal stories from the conflict. Some parts may not be clear to the non-Mason, but Masonic brothers will well understand what is being discussed.
This will enhance any audiobook collection and is definitely something that one will listen to more than once.
This book is a must-have for the career professional. Not everyone is willing to make the all-out sacrifice to be CEO of a global organization, but there are plenty of take-aways for everyone who is building a career and a life.
Jack Welch has been a role-model for the way I think and behave since I first heard of differentiation. I actually resigned from a position when I realized that I was in the bottom 10% of an organization and moved to a place where I could be firmly in the critical 70%. Now, I am examining what it takes to be in the top 20% of my discipline so that my contributions are long-lasting and meaningful.
If you buy one business book this year - this is the one.
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