Business & Economics Book Reviews (page 4)

BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Jan. 10, 2016

"A lightweight but engaging look back at days of long lunches and seemingly infinite expense accounts."
A retired adman shares tales of hawking everything from Tareyton cigarettes to the AT&T Yellow Pages in this debut memoir. Read full book review >
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Jan. 6, 2016

"An invaluable handbook to surviving, thriving, and controlling one's image online."
A comprehensive guide to managing one's Web presence. Read full book review >

BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Jan. 5, 2016

"A well-styled, illuminating startup guide."
The founder of MissNowMrs.com shares her insights on building and sustaining a successful business in this debut entrepreneurship book. Read full book review >
Watch that Rat Hole by Kenneth D. Campbell
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Jan. 3, 2016

"A highly detailed collection of insider insights into a complex investment vehicle."
Debut author Campbell shares his journey as journalist and adviser covering the real estate investment trust market in this financial history and memoir. Read full book review >
BLOOD OIL by Leif Wenar
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Jan. 2, 2016

"A fascinating reframing of large and vexing questions. Highly recommended for policymakers and energy strategists as well as students of contemporary philosophy."
A provocative examination of natural resources, their extraction, and their control. Read full book review >

Just Go Sell! by Colin Knowles
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Dec. 4, 2015

"Smart, on target, and born of experience, this strong volume should be highly instructive for the novice and reassuring to the accomplished salesperson.
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A debut book characterizes the art of selling as building relationships. Read full book review >
Tax Reform with the 20/20 Tax by James C. Tanner
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Dec. 2, 2015

"A cleareyed argument for tax reform refreshingly unburdened by political ideology.
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A debut book offers an exhaustively researched argument for radical tax reform in the U.S. Read full book review >
FAMINE, AFFLUENCE, AND MORALITY by Peter Singer
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Dec. 2, 2015

"A useful compendium of a seminal article and its offshoots, and it couldn't be timelier."
A distinguished philosopher offers his past and present thinking on the subject of moral obligations that members of affluent societies have to those living in extreme poverty. Read full book review >
STONED by Aja Raden
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Dec. 1, 2015

"A lively, incisive cultural and social history."
A jewelry designer and historian's account of how the desire for diamonds, gold, and other precious stones and metals has shaped history. Read full book review >
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Dec. 1, 2015

"A clearheaded and invaluable walk-through of how to handle money and make it work for an investor."
A short, comprehensive coaching manual explains the intricacies of personal investment. Read full book review >
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Nov. 24, 2015

"Rock-solid evidence on the rise of identity theft and the multiple steps one can take to counteract an attack."
Useful advice on protecting your identity. Read full book review >
Viral Leadership by Jorge Acuña
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Nov. 19, 2015

"A book that offers solid strategy tips for striving leaders."
A training consultant discusses how to become an effective and "infectious" leader in this debut business guide. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Swan Huntley
June 27, 2016

In Swan Huntley’s debut novel We Could Be Beautiful, Catherine West has spent her entire life surrounded by beautiful things. She owns an immaculate Manhattan apartment, she collects fine art, she buys exquisite handbags and clothing, and she constantly redecorates her home. And yet, despite all this, she still feels empty. One night, at an art opening, Catherine meets William Stockton, a handsome man who shares her impeccable taste and love of beauty. He is educated, elegant, and even has a personal connection—his parents and Catherine's parents were friends years ago. But as he and Catherine grow closer, she begins to encounter strange signs, and her mother, Elizabeth (now suffering from Alzheimer’s), seems to have only bad memories of William as a boy. In Elizabeth’s old diary she finds an unnerving letter from a former nanny that cryptically reads: “We cannot trust anyone . . . “ Is William lying about his past? “Huntley’s debut stands out not for its thrills but rather for her hawkish eye for social detail and razor-sharp wit,” our reviewer writes. “An intoxicating escape; as smart as it is fun.” View video >