List Of The Best Business Books Of All Time

best business-books

List Of The Best Business Books Of All Time

  •  Mastering Private Equity 2 sets – Claudia Zeisberger, Michael Prahl
    The best equity teaching textbook has been found.
  • Fooled by Randomness – Nassim Nicholas Taleb
    This book is not worthy of such a high position. But this is a book that no one dares to translate so leave this place for fun.
  • Options, Futures, and other Derivatives – John Hull.

Books that teach fresh money on the stock exchange. Just having a new product coming out is known to know how to make money with it, but nowhere to study. This book is a worldwide derivative ordinance, taught at most business schools.

  • The Hard Thing about Hard Things – Ben Horowitz

    The best startup book of all time.

  •  Good to Great – Jim Collins
    This book is too good, from review.
  • The Effective Executive – Peter F. Drucker



The best management books .

  • Business Analysis and Valuation – Krishna Palepu
    The most readable business analysis textbook.
  • Sprint: How to Solve Big Problems and Test New Ideas in Just Five Days – Knapp, Zeratsky, Kowitz
    Books like titles, teach each step to do a trial run of the project in 5 days
  • The Long Tail – Chris Anderson
    Sales strategy, retail, how to build a business model.
  • Crossing the Chasm – Geoffrey A. Moore
    The biggest challenge of starting a business is selling enough to pass the initial threshold to mainstream. This book teaches a way of looking at sales over the threshold.
  • Work Rules! – Laszlo Bock
    Google-style workbooks.
  • The Art of the Start – Guy Kawasaki
    Also a startup book is very practical.
  • How Google Works – Eric Schmidt, Jonathan Rosenberg
    Former Google president shared about Google.
  • Irrational Exuberance – Robert Shiller
    The book was written to warn the economic crisis. But learn to stock up from here.
  •  One Up on Wall Street – Peter Lynch
    This is the only book about stock that read at the beginning. The other volumes, including Intelligent Investor, cannot enter the head.
  • The Essays of Warren Buffett
    Summary of management, investment, risk management views of Warren Buffett.
  •  CFA Equity Level 2
    CFA certificate has 3 levels, 6 books each. The rate of passing all 3 levels in the first test is 3%. Equity level 2 is the best book on basic investment analysis.
  • Martin S. Fridson, Financial Statement Analysis – Fernando Alvarez
    Teach how to read financial statements out of the story. It is possible to use the stock to get a job.

  • Measure What Matters – John Doerr
    Teach set targets for management.
  • Leadership is an Art – Max Depree
    Book leadership & motivation.
  • Value at Risk – Philippe Jorion
    If not working in the risk management department, it is not necessary to use these skills to teach, but this is a book that teaches how to apply statistical probability to see the world very well.
  • No B.S. Price Strategy – Dan S. Kennedy
    How to set product prices.
  • Corporate Finance – Ross Westerfield
    This is the most basic and easy to read financial book. Knowledge from here can be immediately applied to many non-financial areas.
  • The Sense of Style – Steven Pinker
    English writing book.

  • Financial Modelling – Simon Benninga
    Books to teach basic financial models.
  •  A Guide to the Body Management Project of Knowledge – Project Management Institute
  • Venture Deals – Brad Feld, Jason Menseldon
    Book about how VC works. But what is worth is the legal form in the appendix.


The Undoing Project by Michael Lewis

The Undoing Project by Michael Lewis.

The Undoing Project by Michael Lewis.

“It’s hard to know how people select a course in life. The big choices we make are practically random. The small choices probably tell us more about who we are. Which field we go into may depend on which high school teacher we happen to meet. Who we marry may depend on who happens to be around at the right time of life. On the other hand, the small decisions are very systematic.”
That I became a bookseller is probably not revealing. But what kind of bookseller I am may reflect deep traits.

– From “The Undoing Project”, by Michael Lewis.

(from Meraki)