The New Yorker's blend of reporting, commentary, criticism, fiction, and cartoons has garnered 36 National Magazine Awards since its debut in 1925 - more than any other publication. Edited by Pulitzer Prize winner David Remnick, the magazine has had only five editors in its 80-year history. Each week, Audible and the editorial staff of The New Yorker work together to select a variety of the issue's best articles from The Talk of the Town, Fiction, The Critics, and more. Each article is read in its entirety. The New Yorker is available in audio exclusively at audible.com.
Businesses hoping to survive over the long term will have to remake themselves into better competitors at least once along the way. These efforts have gone under many banners: total quality management, reengineering, rightsizing, restructuring, cultural change, and turnarounds, to name a few. In almost every case, the goal has been to cope with a new, more challenging market by changing the way business is conducted. In this article, John Kotter outlines the eight largest errors that can doom these efforts.
"Misidentified on Amazon"
In this issue: "One Man's Quest to Hack His Own Genes" by Antonio Regalado; "Critics Blast Star-Studded Advisory Board of Anti-Aging Company" by Karen Weintraub; "Questionable 'Young Blood' Transfusions Offered in U.S. as Anti-Aging Remedy" by Amy Maxmen; "10 Breakthrough Technologies of 2016: Where Are They Now?" by Tom Simonite; "5 Big Predictions for Artificial Intelligence in 2017" by Will Knight; "Everything You Need to Know About Gene Therapy’s Most Promising Year" by Antonio Regalado; "For $149 a Month, the Doctor Will See You as Often as You Want" by Rachel Metz; "The Man Selling Virtual Reality to China" by Yiting Sun; "One Startup's Vision to Reinvent the Web for Better Privacy" by Tom Simonite; "Poker Is the Latest Game to Fold Against Artificial Intelligence" by Will Knight; "Robot Cars Can Learn to Drive without Leaving the Garage" by Will Knight; "The Limits of Fact-Checking Facebook" by Matt Mahoney.
In this issue: "The Power of Positive Surveying" by the Editors of Harvard Business Review; "Curing the Addiction to Growth" by Marshall Fisher, Vishal Gaur, and Herb Kleinberger; "Are You Solving the Right Problems?" by Thomas Wedell-Wedellsborg; "The Neuroscience of Trust" by Paul J. Zak; and "Kick-Ass Customer Service" by Matthew Dixon, Lara Ponomareff, Scott Turner, and Rick DeLisi.
Businesses hoping to survive over the long term will have to remake themselves into better competitors at least once along the way. These efforts have gone under many banners: total quality management, reengineering, rightsizing, restructuring, cultural change, and turnarounds, to name a few. In almost every case, the goal has been to cope with a new, more challenging market by changing the way business is conducted. A few of these endeavors have been very successful.
"Practical and helpful"
Michael E. Porter, the Bishop Lawrence University Professor at Harvard University, and Thomas H. Lee, chief medical officer at Press Ganey and the former network president of Partners HealthCare, write about why providers must lead the way in making value the overarching goal.
"The changing of the Landscape of healthcare"
Increasing your energy capacity is the best way to get more work done faster and better. From the October 2007 issue of Harvard Business Review.
"Everyone Should Read This!"
Learn how buyout firms can see opportunity for value enhancement in five key areas - and how to beat them to the punch. From the November 2007 issue of Harvard Business Review.
The National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States, also known as the 9-11 Commission, was created by congressional legislation and the signature of President George W. Bush in late 2002. This independent, bipartisan commission had the task of producing a full and complete account of the circumstances surrounding the attack, including preparedness and immediate response, and providing recommendations designed to guard against future attacks.
"Absolutely Outstanding Historical Document"
You don’t need extensive experimentation and prototyping to identify very powerful business model innovations.
Robert C. Merton, a professor of Finance at MIT, reports on how to make good decisions in order to avoid the trade-offs that are inherent in innovation.
Witold J. Henisz, a professor at the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania, and Bennet A. Zelner, a professor at Duke University's Fuqua School of Business, report on how the biggest risk to your assets in developing countries is no longer outright seizure – but a multitude of policy and political arenas that must be mastered.
How business leaders must become both innovators and activists in order to protect and strengthen the market system.
The CEO and president of IDEO writes that when designers are involved from the very beginning of the innovation process, startling new ideas can result - as a U.S. health care provider, a Japanese bicycle components manufacturer, and a system of Indian eye hospitals learned.
How cognitive limitations obstruct us from dreaming up truly innovative ways of doing business – and how we can overcome them....
"phenomenal loved it must listen again"
Rethinking the way prices are set can expand the pie for everyone.
In this issue: "Trump vs. 'Trump'" by Mark Singer; "Trump Days" by George Saunders; "Cool Runnings" by Adam Gopnik; "Empathy for the Devil" by Emily Nussbaum; and "Family Ties" by Anthony Lane.
You'll discover solutions that are ideal for overly cautious companies. From the December 2007 issue of Harvard Business Review.
The complexities of deal making and how what happens away from the bargaining table can be critical to success.
"Skip this and listen to the books by the authors"