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Coronavirus: Leadership and Recovery: The Insights You Need from Harvard Business Review

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As the pandemic is exacting its toll on our lives and wreaking havoc in the global economy, forward-looking organizations are moving past crisis management and positioning themselves to leap ahead when the economy turns around. What should you and your business be doing now to stay afloat today - while planning for tomorrow so you can come out of the crisis stronger? Part o As the pandemic is exacting its toll on our lives and wreaking havoc in the global economy, forward-looking organizations are moving past crisis management and positioning themselves to leap ahead when the economy turns around. What should you and your business be doing now to stay afloat today - while planning for tomorrow so you can come out of the crisis stronger? Part of the 'Insights You Need from Harvard Business Review' series, 'CORONAVIRUS: LEADERSHIP AND RECOVERY' provides you with essential thinking about managing your company through the COVID-19 pandemic, keeping your employees (and yourself) healthy and productive, and challenging your business to continue innovating and reinvent itself ahead of the recovery. Business is changing. Will you adapt or be left behind? Get up to speed and deepen your understanding of the topics that are shaping your company's future with the 'Insights You Need from Harvard Business Review' series. Featuring HBR's smartest thinking on fast-moving issues - blockchain, cybersecurity, AI, and more - each book provides the foundational introduction and practical case studies your organization needs to compete today and collects the best research, interviews, and analysis to get it ready for tomorrow. *PLEASE NOTE*: When you purchase this title, the accompanying PDF will be available in your Audible Library along with the audio. RUNNING TIME => 2hrs. and 59mins. ©2020 Harvard Business School Publishing Company (P)2020 Gildan Media


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As the pandemic is exacting its toll on our lives and wreaking havoc in the global economy, forward-looking organizations are moving past crisis management and positioning themselves to leap ahead when the economy turns around. What should you and your business be doing now to stay afloat today - while planning for tomorrow so you can come out of the crisis stronger? Part o As the pandemic is exacting its toll on our lives and wreaking havoc in the global economy, forward-looking organizations are moving past crisis management and positioning themselves to leap ahead when the economy turns around. What should you and your business be doing now to stay afloat today - while planning for tomorrow so you can come out of the crisis stronger? Part of the 'Insights You Need from Harvard Business Review' series, 'CORONAVIRUS: LEADERSHIP AND RECOVERY' provides you with essential thinking about managing your company through the COVID-19 pandemic, keeping your employees (and yourself) healthy and productive, and challenging your business to continue innovating and reinvent itself ahead of the recovery. Business is changing. Will you adapt or be left behind? Get up to speed and deepen your understanding of the topics that are shaping your company's future with the 'Insights You Need from Harvard Business Review' series. Featuring HBR's smartest thinking on fast-moving issues - blockchain, cybersecurity, AI, and more - each book provides the foundational introduction and practical case studies your organization needs to compete today and collects the best research, interviews, and analysis to get it ready for tomorrow. *PLEASE NOTE*: When you purchase this title, the accompanying PDF will be available in your Audible Library along with the audio. RUNNING TIME => 2hrs. and 59mins. ©2020 Harvard Business School Publishing Company (P)2020 Gildan Media

30 review for Coronavirus: Leadership and Recovery: The Insights You Need from Harvard Business Review

  1. 5 out of 5

    Cain S.

    3/5 Pretty obvious stuff here. Apparently it is still true that leadership matters; treating low level staff well is good for morale; keeping abreast of legal responsibilities to safeguard the health of employees and clients is important; the precise consequences of a global economic downturn vary across regions based on the quality of their industries and institutions; recoveries that can be characterised in ascending order of badness as U, V, or L shaped are possible ; industries have never had 3/5 Pretty obvious stuff here. Apparently it is still true that leadership matters; treating low level staff well is good for morale; keeping abreast of legal responsibilities to safeguard the health of employees and clients is important; the precise consequences of a global economic downturn vary across regions based on the quality of their industries and institutions; recoveries that can be characterised in ascending order of badness as U, V, or L shaped are possible ; industries have never had the time to acclimatize to remote working at this scale before, and firms with some legroom which stay optimistic and innovate can find opportunities to survive and grow bigger on the heels of crises like this [think of Apple's success with iPods and the iTunes Store in 2003-4 following big investment in R&D and innovation even as America suffered an economic downturn in 2001]. The novel bits here aren't groundbreaking, but are noteworthy regardless because so often ignored in leadership and management literature: frequent overt expressions of empathy for those being laid off comes across as phony [well, obviously], and making promises of rehiring later is disingenuous when the financial future is uncertain. This is the first time I've seen quotes from literary fiction novelists do didactic duty in a leadership/management book: Here's David Foster Wallace on Leadership: “A real leader is somebody who can help us overcome the limitations of our own individual laziness and selfishness and weakness and fear and get us to do better things than we can get ourselves to do on our own.” And, Ernest Hemingway on trust: "The best way to find out if you can trust somebody is to trust them." Notwithstanding obviousness, nothing here is nonsensical or stupid. That's a good thing when it comes to this genre, but this is a bar cleared by most HBR titles.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Greg

    This is a great collection of articles from Harvard Business Review on the current coronavirus pandemic. The insights in every article will help anyone who is struggling to navigate today’s situation. The selection of articles are great too. HBR published a lot of articles on Covid-19 and made them free to the public. By coming up with this book, they help readers sigt through the most helpful ones. In addition, the Take Aways part in every article helped to remind me of the important points. This This is a great collection of articles from Harvard Business Review on the current coronavirus pandemic. The insights in every article will help anyone who is struggling to navigate today’s situation. The selection of articles are great too. HBR published a lot of articles on Covid-19 and made them free to the public. By coming up with this book, they help readers sigt through the most helpful ones. In addition, the Take Aways part in every article helped to remind me of the important points. This is a great one and a must read especially at this time.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Julia Hall

    Thank you NetGalley and Harvard Business for this eARC of such a valuable tool this day in age. I have now taken several “Covid related” courses now and I thought this one was very timely, spot on and had bits of motivation for what has been one of the toughest years personally and professionally for myself. I have grown immensely and learned things about myself I didn’t know. If you are a leader looking to help your teams cope and move forward and innovative in this new normal scoop this one up Thank you NetGalley and Harvard Business for this eARC of such a valuable tool this day in age. I have now taken several “Covid related” courses now and I thought this one was very timely, spot on and had bits of motivation for what has been one of the toughest years personally and professionally for myself. I have grown immensely and learned things about myself I didn’t know. If you are a leader looking to help your teams cope and move forward and innovative in this new normal scoop this one up.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Alicia Robben

    HBR articles are one of my favorite things to read as a business professional. I thought this accumulation of articles was great for covid-19. These articles examined many different aspects of business that have to be overcome during covid-19. I especially enjoyed the sections about new managers during covid-19. Thanks to Harvard Business Review Press & NetGalley for a copy in exchange of an honest review.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Alvin Soh

    As many other readers have commented, the content of the book is quite expected. However I do enjoy a chapter pertaining to how we manage the customers with HEART framework: 1. Humanise the company 2. Educate changes 3. Assure stability 4. Revolutionise offerings 5. Tackle the future

  6. 4 out of 5

    Axmed Bahjad

    Full of good examples what the companies can do in order to deal with the coronavirus. The thing though is that the authors look at things from corporations' standpoint of views. I highly recommend it. Full of good examples what the companies can do in order to deal with the coronavirus. The thing though is that the authors look at things from corporations' standpoint of views. I highly recommend it.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Faith

    Practical advice and well written by various authors

  8. 4 out of 5

    Surya Prakash

    An important book for this current pandemic and for all crisis with effective Leadership, Innovation and management.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Joe Corrigan

    I saw this and picked it up to see what insights I could gain to pass on to my Regional Museum Network in light of the challenges management was facing in light of the Corona virus. Worth a read. Helpful but a bit uneven given the number of authors and various writing styles they employed.

  10. 4 out of 5

    İsmail Kırtıllı

  11. 5 out of 5

    TΞΞL❍CK Mith!lesh

  12. 5 out of 5

    Tomasz

  13. 4 out of 5

    Josianne Brousseau

  14. 4 out of 5

    Rob

  15. 4 out of 5

    Frank

  16. 5 out of 5

    Agata

  17. 4 out of 5

    Abdulfattah Dukki

  18. 4 out of 5

    Erin Williams

  19. 5 out of 5

    F.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Benjamin Uke

  21. 5 out of 5

    Adrián Ferrino

  22. 4 out of 5

    Laurie

  23. 4 out of 5

    A.s. Lee

  24. 4 out of 5

    Usman Chohan

  25. 4 out of 5

    Nathan Hamel

  26. 5 out of 5

    Kamil Mehmet Özkan

  27. 4 out of 5

    Alexander Cauguiran

  28. 4 out of 5

    Erfan Salavati

  29. 4 out of 5

    Lisa

  30. 4 out of 5

    Sam Buxton

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