Books You Must Read In 2014
As we approach the end of the third week of 2014, we have compiled a list of ‘must-read’ books for the year just for you! Here’s what your bookshelves must acquire in this new year …
Over the past few weeks, we contacted some of our lecturers and students to pick their brains on their book-reading habits. We asked them to recommend us books that everyone must read in 2014, if they haven’t already.
The intention was to not just target industry-specific books but those titles that would benefit professionals and students alike.
Result: A selection of books spanning several fields and from across the board. Not only do the contributors to this believe this will act as knowledge-imparting texts but also as motivational sources.
Here’s is the book-shopping list that you must be taking with you to your nearest bookstore over the weekend to stock for the year:
Professor Maurits Van Rooijen, LSBF Rector & CEO, recommends:
New Venture Creation: An Innovator’s Guide to Entrepreneurship – by Marc Meyer and Frederick Crane
Naushaba Singh, LSBF Head of Studies – Postgraduate, recommends:
Future Shock – by Alvin Toffler
Small is Beautiful: Economics As If People Mattered – by E.F Schumacher
Dr. Steve Priddy, LSBF Head of Research, recommends:
The Great Crash of 1929 – by JK Galbraith
Thinking, Fast and Slow – by Daniel Kahneman
Obliquity: Why Our Goals are Best Achieved Indirectly – by John Kay
The Prince – by Niccolo Machiavelli
Asmat Ullah, LSBF Student Association President, recommends:
The E-Myth Revisited: Why Most Small Businesses Don’t Work and What to Do About It - by Michael E. Gerber
Think and Grow Rich – by Napoleon Hill
The Master Key to Riches – by Napoleon Hill
The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People – by Stephen R. Covey
The Magic of Thinking Big – by Dr. David Schwartz
Losing My Virginity – by Richard Branson
The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do, and How to Change – by Charles Duhigg
Do you have a list of books that you think are must-reads in 2014? Share your recommendations with us in the comments below!
<Principal image courtesy Germán Póo-Caamaño/Some rights reserved>