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3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Spiritual Pursuit
While making money in the short run seems to be the going craze for most of the young people around, "Built to Last" gives a welcome relief by bringing to the fore what GREAT men (and women) have done to their companies (and society)by nurturing ideals of achieving time-defying success that rewrites the rule of success.
As the CEO of a growing education...
Veröffentlicht am 20. Januar 2000 von Sandeep Manudhane

versus
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen Zentrale Hinweise sind gut, aber insgesamt wenig Gehalt
Zentrale Hinweise sind gut, aber insgesamt wenig Gehalt das ganze. Titel klingt vielversprechender als es dann tatsächlich ist. VG Ein Leser
Vor 12 Monaten von Endres Herbert veröffentlicht


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5.0 von 5 Sternen One of the Best Business Books I've Read This Year, 25. Dezember 1997
Von Ein Kunde
As an expatriate from Japan, I truly believe that if this book is read by Japanese executives of all companies on Nikkei 225, the currently battered Japanese economy will change.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen must reading for all business persons!, 11. Februar 1999
Von 
George J. Hayward "gjh" (cincinnati, ohio) - Alle meine Rezensionen ansehen
(REAL NAME)   
best business book of all time! buy 3,one for yourself & at least 2 for other business persons you care about enough to succeed. urge them to do also-you'll be glad you did!
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1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Lived happily ever after�.., 9. Mai 2000
Von 
I read this book for the second time after my first reading two years ago. This time my focus was to see if the principles guiding "visionary companies" (most of them old economy models) will hold well in the new economy. I am convinced that most of the visionary companies would succeed in any kind of transformation in the marketplace. It is these companies that set "BHAGs", have excellent cultures, care for their image and emerge as stars in the final analysis. Good management principles cannot be discarded for the sake of temporary gain. And that is precisely why these companies have survived in turbulent times in their making . This is not to say that all 18 companies would repeat their performance for the next 50 years; but if they continue to be guided by the same fundamental principles on which they are built , they will certainly last forever.
Dot coms may kindly note....
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1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Repetition makes this a short book, 24. Januar 1999
Von Ein Kunde
This book states a premise at the beginning of each chapter and then overdoses the reader with multitudes of examples. These get too be quite long and are very selective in how they praise companies. The authors don't take any position on the morality of how companies got into their group. For example, Phillip Morris makes their list as a great visionary company. If this is the case, the Columbian drug dealers should have made the list as well. Also, Wal-Mart makes the list. How they treat their suppliers is absolutely deplorable and their effect on the communities they put their stores in is catastrophic. Nice club to belong to. Overall the book is sort of disjointed and too long. Does have some good points, however and should be skimmed (skipping the plethora of examples) and some of its core ideas should be used in running companies.
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1.0 von 5 Sternen Disappointing, 25. September 1998
Von Ein Kunde
Habits are in, habits sell, at least in titles, but I would have preferred the authors to be more original. I guess they didn't figure they could get away with "The Seven Habits of Highly Effective Companies."
Aside from the title, I had to wonder if they spent more time trying to squeeze the companies they covered into their preconceived list of habits than they did actually examining those companies. Those familiar with any of the companies might have trouble recognizing them here. Reality seldom fits into such simplistic molds.
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1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Some good ideas, some terrible audio, 15. Oktober 1998
Von Ein Kunde
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Built to Last (Hörkassette)
There is some good work in this audio book, although, to quote a friend, it's about 20 minutes of good information that they somehow crammed onto two hours of tape. The various points are belabored well past any argument for helpful review.
But the real shame is that the narration is SO terrible. These guys may be researchers, but they can't read out loud. The narration is bad to the extent that it simply hurts the book. Business audio, unfortunately, is such that you normally need to listen through more than once, and it's just too terrible to contemplate in this case. Why Harper Audio did not insist on a trained voice to read this tape suggests that, as a company, perhaps THEY aren't built to last.
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2 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen A logical fault remains unexplained: Why bother ?, 28. März 2000
I came across this "built to last" book as a compulsory reading of my MBA class and I think there is a fundamental fault in the "built to last" argument which if not resolved, it is meaningless to talk about how to build such companies: Why bother? Why shouldn't an economy of "come and go" or "build to flip" be more efficient than one of "built to last"? Why shouldn't productivity and innovation be much easily fostered in an economy of "come and go"?
A lot of the "B t L" companies are there since the rise of the industrial economy in which large groups of people worked together in the form of division of labour to achieve efficiency. Internally, a corporation cultivates a set of collective behaviors pattern that forms the identity of the corporation and allows individual members working together to achieve synergy. Externally, customers identify the brandname of the corporation than with the product most of the time.
In the modern network economy, it has become much easier for individuals or smaller groups to identify their counter-parts to work with. Outsourcing, supply-chain management, B2B, virtual corporations are new way for groups of people to work together without much corporate identities. To customers, brand marketing is also loosing ground as power shifts from the vendor to the customers.
Isn't it make more sense to think of great corporations as small groups engage in a Darwinistic competition rather than a large conglomerate in which incompetence and inefficiency are protected by layers of bureaucracy and politics? What if in a world of "C & G", everyone has to focus more on upgrade of transferrable skills rather than climbing up the corporate ladder? Why shouldn't the world economy be better off if there are more "C & G" than "B t L" companies?
I dont have the answers and I think those would vary according to time, information technology advancement,national environment and industries. However, without answering them, how can anyone be sure that "B t L" is a meaningful pursuit.
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4.0 von 5 Sternen A good book but a 9 or 10 rating??, 31. März 1998
Von Ein Kunde
I didn't run out of ink in my hi-lighter reading this one. It was ok.
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2 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Read it, before founding a company, 17. August 2000
Von Ein Kunde
I had the luck to read it while founding an company - it completely changed my focus. A Must-Read.
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