The Laws of Managing
The Laws of Managing Presents the Essence of Managing for Enterprises to Thrive Forever!
Our solution for creating the self-regenerating enterprise capable of thriving forever comes to you in this highly distilled and concise book. As one reviewer said, "What I love about this book is that it is very concise, yet the authors successfully deliver a lifetime worth of wisdom in only 67 pages."
Kim C. Korn and B. Joseph Pine II have completed their highly condensed treatise for managing any enterprise. After years of diligent research they conclude that an enterprise thriving forever not only becomes possible, but imperative. The laws-of-managing framework first makes sense of every aspect of managing like never before. And then within that framework explain how managing in accord with these laws creates regenerative enterprises capable of thriving forever.
Discover the world’s first framework making sense of every aspect of managing, forming regenerative enterprises, and thriving forever.
The Story of Regenerative Managing
Be march to mediocrity and eventual failure that confounds so many companies continues apace – but the alternative now stands ready. The solution? Regenerative managing. Built not on anecdotes but on first principles and the resulting laws of managing, its practices create enterprises capable of thriving forever. From unleashing the full potential of each worker to continual enterprise vitalization, your company can now not only succeed but thrive in the most competitive times in the history of business.
Books with a similar bent as The Laws of Managing fits with Other Books
Sheridan’s not so joyful management experience left him with the conviction that there had to be a better way to do things. He then set out to create a whole new framework for producing a joyful enterprise – providing powerful parallels to the humanity-based laws of managing.
Hamel’s impassioned rejection of de-humanizing business values opens the door to values that treat people holistically. These form the basis for management innovation that produces healthy enterprises.
Denning makes the case for the need for continuous innovation centered on customers and for establishing a complete system of management to replace traditional management.
Carney and Getz show how allowing workers to exercise their full humanity results in them becoming highly engaged and intrinsically motivated. Organizations operating in this manner produce a “culture of happiness” and world-class performance.
Hamel exposes the imperative for management innovation. Without innovation, established enterprises will fail in light of the radically different ways of managing emerging in entrepreneurial startups.