New from the best-selling HBR's 10 Must Reads series.
Learn why bad decisions happen to good managers - and how to make better ones.
If you listen to nothing else on decision making, you should at least hear these 10 articles. We've combed through hundreds of articles in the Harvard Business Review archive and selected the most important ones to help you and your organization make better choices and avoid common traps.
Leading experts such as Ram Charan, Michael Mankins, and Thomas Davenport provide the insights and advice you need to:
Make bold decisions that challenge the status quo
Support your decisions with diverse data
Evaluate risks and benefits with equal rigor
Check for faulty cause-and-effect reasoning
Test your decisions with experiments
Foster and address constructive criticism
Defeat indecisiveness with clear accountability
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so that's what executives talk about
yes. so much information, I want to take notes next listen
since this isn't a story per say, hard to apply. But perhaps a change of voice for the examples. Even a change for the different chapters.
He was fine. Just more variety. I listened at the gym and sometimes turned it off because of sameness. That doesn't seem to happen with other features.
I think learning about being preprogrammed and looking for the answer I want instead of the truth.
This is a vey helpful book.
Great Collection of Wisdom, Narration not so much
Yes, the articles provide insight into decision making processes in organizations and lessons can be applied to personal challenges as well.
Daniel Kahneman's article "Before you make that big decision"
It's not so much his performance, as the planning of whole process. I.e. All articles have "aside" sections that summarize the ideas discussed. The narrator reads these without any forethought whatsoever. The page that he's one might have nothing to do with the aside bar, but the minute he finishes the paragraph, he starts reading the aside bar. Aside bars should be read after the concept has been introduced, maybe even at the end of a section. Needs better planning.
- T. Danylak