Besides Edhec and HEC, Essec Business School, ESCP Europe and Skema Business School are in third, fourth and sixth places respectively.
I’m not saying you should blindly accept everything that’s offered to you, it’s okay to take time when considering the pros and cons of an opportunity. But, when you find yourself leaning toward “No,” you owe it to yourself to be sure that you’re turning down the opportunity for a valid reason, not just out of fear.
“Tangerine” (Sean Baker)
联系方式:Debbie McNally, Lakes Sotheby’s International Realty, (612) 388-1790; debbiemcnally.com
China will not see nor allow massive unemployment of particular groups this year, as the government is capable of ensuring a favorable environment to generate jobs.
More than 27,000 vacancies are offered by over 120 central departments and their affiliated public institutions in the 2017 civil servant recruitment drive. The number of vacancies is about the same as 2016.
'What I was trying to do was wrap myself in his mantle and write a book that would be worthy of him.'
Specifically, the SAPPRFT said the total box office of China in 2016 reached 45.7 billion yuan (around 6.6 billion USD), an increase of 3.7 percent over 2015.
Below, eight members of the Forbes Finance Council talk about finance or business books that everyone, not just the experts, should read.
1. An Empire of Wealth: The Epic History of American Economic Power, by John Steele Gordon
Most people don't get too excited at the prospect of reading about business and history all in one, but I highly recommend John Steele Gordon's An Empire of Wealth. Gordon writes in a very approachable style about the foundations of America's incredible rise to prosperity, and how that rise has improved the lives of millions upon millions of people on the planet. - Erik Christman, Oxford Financial Partners
2. The Go-Giver, Expanded Edition: A Little Story About a Powerful Business Idea, by Bob Burg and John David Mann
I've built the philosophy of my life and my firm around The Go-Giver. If you want more business and better relationships, start by giving more. The book is a short read, and it teaches us to be better connectors, to serve more, to expect less, and to approach interaction as authentically and receptively as possible. These principles apply both in business and in life. - Francesca Federico, Twelve Points
3. Predictably Irrational, Revised and Expanded Edition: The Hidden Forces That Shape Our Decisions, by Dan Ariely
Predictably Irrational, by Dan Ariely, is a must read for business. The book focuses on consumer behavior and psychology: topics that are at the heart of business. Regardless of your role, understanding the drivers behind your consumers' decisions will better prepare you for your day-to-day operations and decision making. It will also help you and your organization with decisions made during internal meetings. - Charlie Youakim, Sezzle
4. MONEY Master the Game: 7 Simple Steps to Financial Freedom, by Tony Robbins
MONEY Master the Game, by Tony Robbins, does not contain everything you need to know about money and investments. But it does get you moving and thinking in the right direction. Most people feel intimidated by the financial world because of the terminology and risk involved. Everyone should begin by educating themselves on how it all works. - Ismael Wrixen, FE International
5. Think and Grow Rich: or Men and Woman who Resent Poverty, by Napoleon Hill
Napoleon Hill spent more than 20 years researching wealth before publishing Think and Grow Rich. This book is timeless. It teaches us that, by controlling our thought process, we ultimately decide how we live our lives in regards to almost every aspect. If you want to be successful in life, it is hands-down a book worthy of every shelf in the world. - Justin Goodbread, Heritage Investors
6. Predictable Success: Getting Your Organization on the Growth Track — and Keeping It There, by Les McKeown
In Predictable Success, Les McKeown describes the seven stages of business, from early struggles to death. Every business goes through these, and he shows a roadmap of how to survive each step to arrive at predictable success, where the business can survive without the original visionary. If you are a business trying to grow, or a business that has lost its way, this is the next book you need to read. - Robin Hall, VARC Solutions
7. Reminiscences of a Stock Operator, by Edwin Lefèvre
外媒：全球钢铁业今年将迎来复苏, by Edwin Lefèvre, is one of the great classics of stock market investing wisdom. It is a fictionalized account of the real-life of Wall Street securities trader Jesse Livermore. “There is nothing new in Wall Street. There can't be, because speculation is as old as the hills. Whatever happens in the stock market today has happened before and will happen again.” - Seth Allen, 红星美凯龙：自营与委托模式扩张面临多重挑战
8. Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity, by David Allen
Getting Things Done, by David Allen, is the stress-free framework that everything else is built on. The "80/20" concept helps you think about how to prioritize your time, customers, employees, you name it. Read it when you're ready to apply it. - James Murphy, EquityNet