What I like more than playing hockey with Steve: reading his book! The essentials of starting, growing and leading your business, professional practice or organization....read it now and refer to it later. Guy Kawasaki, bestselling author, Art of the Start, rockstar speaker about startups and innovation.
a comprehensive, 360degree view of all of the elements critical for organizational and personal leadership success in an uncomplicated, jargon-free, easy to understand manner. Get the fundamental concepts and principles that apply across diverse organizational types, sizes and missions, and, importantly, gain an understanding of the vocabulary of business and, as a result, also gain a personal competitive advantage
university-level institution that confers degrees in business administration or management. A business school may also be referred to as school of management, management school, school of business administration, or colloquially b-school or biz school. A business school teaches topics such as accounting, administration, business analytics, strategy, economics, entrepreneurship, finance, human resource management, management science, management information systems, international business, logistics, marketing, sales, operations management, organizational psychology, organizational behavior, public relations, research methods, real estate, and supply chain management among others.
The first business schools best business book in Europe in the eighteenth century and multiplied from the beginning of the nineteenth century. As the French scholar Adrien Jean-Guy Passant points out, the oldest business school in the world is, to this day, ESCP Business School, founded in Paris in October 1819, under the name ‘Special School of Commerce and Industry’, followed by the business school of the Università Ca'Foscari in Italy which was opened in August 1868 under the name ‘Higher School of Commerce of Venice’. If, in Europe, business schools are generally recognized as the first educational establishments to have taught commerce, it was however the engineering schools which, at the very beginning of the nineteenth century, provided a commercial education at higher level, particularly within the Prague Polytechnic and the Vienna Polytechnic.