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Harvard Business Review

1922-1930 and 2002 - January/February 2014
Planned: 1922 - Current issue

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Abdelal, R. 2010. The promise and peril of Russia's resurgent state. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 125-129.

Abdelal, R., A. Khan and T. Khanna. 2008. Big picture: Where oil-rich nations are placing their bets. Harvard Business Review (September): 119-128.

Abele, J. 2011. Bringing minds together. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 86-93. ("Community building begins with convincing people who don't need to work together that they should.").

Abernathy, W. and K. Wayne. 1974. Limits to the learning curve. Harvard Business Review. (September-October): 109-119.

Abernathy, W. J., K. B. Clark and A. M. Kantrow. 1981. The new industrial competition. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 68-81. (These authors discuss how Japanese and European competition has affected U.S. manufacturers in automobiles, machine tools, minicomputers, commercial aircraft, textile machinery, and color TV sets. Using autos as an example they attribute Japanese success to superiority in manufacturing processes and work force management).

Abrahamson, E. 2000. Change without pain. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 75-79. (Summary).

Achor, S. 2012. Positive intelligence. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 100-102.

Acworth, W. M. 1923. Railway grouping in England. Harvard Business Review (July): 414-416.

Adamson, B., M. Dixon and N. Toman. 2012. The end of solution sales. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 60-68.

Adamson, B., M. Dixon and N. Toman. 2013. Dismantling the sales machine. Harvard Business Review (November): 102-109.

Adler, P., C. Hecksher and L. Prusak. 2011. Building a collaborative enterprise. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 94-101.

Adner, R. 2006. Match your innovation strategy to your innovation ecosystem. Harvard Business Review (April): 98-107.

Adner, R. and D. C. Snow. 2010. Bold retreat. Harvard Business Review (March): 76-81.

Aggarwal, S. C. 1985. MRP, JIT, OPT, FMS? Harvard Business Review (September-October): 8-10.

Ahrendts, A. 2013. Burberry's CEO on turning an aging British icon into a global luxury brand. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 39-42.

Akula, V. 2008. Business basics at the base of the pyramid. Harvard Business Review (June): 53-57.

Alexander, M. and H. Korine. 2008. When you shouldn't go global. Harvard Business Review (December): 70-77.

Alexander, R. S. 1927. Commercial fairs and expositions. Harvard Business Review (July): 433-447.

Algesheimer, R. and P. M. Dholakia. 2006. Do customer communities pay off? Harvard Business Review (November): 26-30.

Allen, B. 1987. Make information services pay its own way. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 57-63.

Allen, H. and S. Sullivan. 2006. Seeing the "health care costs. Harvard Business Review (February): 48-56.

Allmendinger, G. and R. Lombreglia. 2005. Four strategies for the age of smart services. Harvard Business Review (October): 131-145. (Four basic business models for companies that embrace smart services: The embedded innovator, the solutionist, the aggregator, and the synergist).

Amabile, T., C. M. Fisher and J. Pillemer. 2014. IDEO's culture of helping. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 54-61.

Amabile, T. M. 1998. How to kill creativity: Keep doing what you're doing. Or, if you want to spark innovation, rethink how you motivate, reward, and assign work to people. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 77- 87. (Summary).

Amabile, T. M. and M. Khaire. 2008. Creativity and the role of the leader. Harvard Business Review (October): 100-109.

Amabile, T. M. and S. J. Kramer. 2007. Inner work life: Understanding the subtext of business performance. Harvard Business Review (May): 72-83. (Performance is driven by the workers' state of mind).

Amabile, T. M. and S. J. Kramer. 2011. The power of small wins. Harvard Business Review (May): 70-80. ("In a 1968 issue of HBR, Frederick Herzberg published a now-classic article titled "One More Time: How Do You Motivate Employees?" Our findings are consistent with his message: People are most satisfied with their jobs (and therefore most motivated) when those jobs give them the opportunity to experience achievement." See Herzberg, F. 2003. One more time: How do you motivate employees? Harvard Business Review (January): 87-96. (Summary).

Amabile, T. M., C. N. Hadley and S. J. Kramer. 2002. Creativity under the gun. Harvard Business Review (August): 52-61.

Amos, D. P. 2010. Afliac's CEO explains how he fell for the duck. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 131-134.

Anand, B. and A. Galetovic. 2004. How market smarts can protect property rights. Harvard Business Review (December): 72-79. (Six market strategies for protecting intellectual property).

Ancona, D., T. W. Malone, W. J. Orlikowski and P. M. Senge. 2007. In praise of the incomplete leader. Harvard Business Review (February): 92-100.

Anderson, C. 2013. How to give a killer presentation. Harvard Business Review (June): 121-125.

Anderson, E. and D. Simester. 2003. Mind your pricing cues. Harvard Business Review (September): 96-103. (The effectiveness of sale signs, prices that end in 9, signpost items, and pricing guarantees).

Anderson, E. and V. Onyemah. 2006. How right should the customer be? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 59-67.

Anderson, E. T. and D. Simester. 2011. A step-by-step guide to smart business experiments. Harvard Business Review (March): 98-105.

Anderson, E. T., D. Mok and N. Jairam. 2013. Escaping the discount trap. Harvard Business Review (September): 121-125.

Anderson, J. C., J. A. Narus and W. van Rossum. 2006. Customer value propositions in business markets. Harvard Business Review (March): 90-99.

Anderson, S. W. 1924. The Federal Reserve System in its relation to inflation and deflation. Harvard Business Review (January): 201-206 .

Anderson, S. W. 1927. Provisions of industrial preferred stocks. Harvard Business Review (October): 32-43.

Andress, F. J. 1954. The learning curve as a production tool. The Harvard Business Review (January-February): 87-97.

Andrew, J. R. and H. L. Sirkin. 2003. Innovating for cash. Harvard Business Review (September): 76-83. (Three approaches to innovation: Integrator - Manage all the steps to generate profits from an idea; Orchestrator - Focus on some steps and link with partners to perform the rest; and Licensor - License the innovation to another company to take it to market).

Anthony, R. N. 1987. We don't have the accounting concepts we need. Harvard Business Review (January-February).

Anthony, S. D. 2009. Major league innovation. Harvard Business Review (October): 51-54.

Anthony, S. D. 2012. The new corporate garage. Harvard Business Review (September): 44-53. (The fourth era of innovation).

Anthony, S. D., M. Eyring and L. Gibson. 2006. Mapping your innovation strategy. Harvard Business Review (May): 104-113.

Antioco, J. 2011. Blockbuster's former CEO on sparring with an activist shareholder. Harvard Business Review (April): 39-44.

Antonakis, J., M. Fenley and S. Liechti. 2012. Learning charisma: Transforming yourself into the person others want to follow. Harvard Business Review (June): 127-130.

Aoki, K. and T. T. Lennerfors. 2013. The new improved keiretsu. Harvard Business Review (September): 109-113.

Apgar, M. IV. 2009. What every leader should know about real estate. Harvard Business Review (November): 100-107.

Apgar, M. IV. and J. M. Keane. 2004. New business with the new military. Harvard Business Review (September): 45-56.

Aral, S. and D. Walker. 2011. Forget viral marketing - Make the product itself viral. Harvard Business Review (June): 34-35.

Argenti, P. 2002. Crisis communication: Lessons from 9/11. Harvard Business Review (December): 103-119.

Argyris, C. 1991. Teaching smart people how to learn. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 99-109.

Ariely, D. 2007. The customers' revenge. Harvard Business Review (December): 31-36, 38, 40, 42-43. (Case study).

Ariely, D. 2009. The end of rational economics.Harvard Business Review (July-August): 78-84.

Armstrong, D. J. 1985. Sharpening inventory management. Harvard Business Review (December): 42-43, 46-48, 50-51, 54, 58.

Arnold, J. H. 1986. Assessing capital risk: You can't be too conservative. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 113-121.

Aron, R. and J. V. Singh. 2005. Getting offshoring right. Harvard Business Review (December): 135-143.

Arrunada, B. and X. H. Vazquez. 2006. When your contract manufacturer becomes your competitor. Harvard Business Review (September): 135-144.

Arthur, W. B. 1996. Increasing returns and the new world of business. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 100-109.

Arzac, E. R. 1986. Do your business units create shareholder value? Harvard Business Review (January-February): 121-126.

Ashkenas, R. 2007. Simplicity-minded management. Harvard Business Review (December): 101-109.

Ashkenas, R., S. Francis and R. Heinick. 2011. The merger dividend. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 126-133. (An acquisition can help you develop your top talent).

Ashraf, N. 2013. Rx: Human nature. Harvard Business Review (April): 119-125. (Behavior and health).

Ashton, J. E., F. X. Cook Jr. and P. Schmitz. 2003. Uncovering hidden value in a midsize manufacturing company. Harvard Business Review (June): 111-119.

Aspinall, M. G. and R. G. Hamermesh. 2007. Realizing the promise of personalized medicine. Harvard Business Review (October): 108-117.

Austin, R. D. and C. A. R. Darby. 2003. The myth of secure computing. Harvard Business Review (June): 120-126.

Avery, J., T. Steenburgh, R. Martin and M. Volpe. 2012. Target the right market. Harvard Business Review (October): 119-123.

Axelrod, B., H. Handfield-Jones and E. Michaels. 2002. A new game plan for C players. Harvard Business Review (January): 80-88. (Talent management).

Babe, G. S. 2011. The CEO of Bayer Corp. on creating a lean growth machine. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 41-45.

Badaracco, J. L. Jr. 2006. Leadership in literature. Harvard Business Review (March): 47-55.

Baghai, M., S. Smit and P. Viguerie. 2009. Is your growth strategy flying blind? Harvard Business Review (May): 86-96.

Bamford, J., D. Ernst and D. G. Fubini. 2004. Launching a world-class joint venture. Harvard Business Review (February): 90-100.

Banaji, M. R., M. H. Bazerman and D. Chugh. 2003. How (un)ethical are you? Harvard Business Review (December): 56-64.

Banks, J. and D. Coutu. 2008. Managing yourself: How to protect your job in a recession. Harvard Business Review (September): 113-116.

Banks, R. L. and S. C. Wheelwright. 1979. Operations vs. strategy: Trading tomorrow for today. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 112-120.

Bansi, N. and G. Tuff. 2012. Managing your innovation portfolio. Harvard Business Review (May): 66-74.

Barber, F. and M. Goold. 2007. The strategic secret of private equity. Harvard Business Review (September): 53-61. (Buying to sell).

Barber, F. and R. Strack. 2005. The surprising economics of a "people business". Harvard Business Review (June): 80-90.

Barber, J. H. 1925. Budget sales quotas: A problem and suggested solution. Harvard Business Review (January): 210-220.

Barker, R. 2010. No, management is not a profession. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 52-60.

Barner, M. 2007. Be a socially responsible corporation. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 59-60.

Barton, D. and D. Court. 2012. Making advanced analytics work for you: A Practical guide to capitalizing on big data. Harvard Business Review (October): 78-83. (Choose the right data, Build models that predict and optimize business outcomes, and Transform your company's capabilities).

Bassi, L. and D. McMurrer. 2007. Maximizing your return on people. Harvard Business Review (March): 115-123.

Bartlett, C. A. and S. Ghoshal. 2003. What is a global manager? Harvard Business Review (August): 101-108.

Barton, D. 2011. Capitalism for the long term. Harvard Business Review (March): 84-91.

Barton, D. and M. Wiseman. 2014. Focusing capital on the long term. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 44-51.

Barwise, P. and S. Meehan. 2010. The one thing you must get right when building a brand. Harvard Business Review (December): 80-84.

Batten, F. 2002. Out of the blue and into the black. Harvard Business Review (April): 112-119.

Battilana, J. and T. Casciaro. 2013. The network secrets of great change agents. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 62-68.

Bauer, J. 1926. The problem of effective regulation of public utilities. Harvard Business Review (October): 68-79.

Bazerman, M. H. and A. E. Tenbrunsel. 2011. Ethical breakdowns. Harvard Business Review (April): 58-65.

Bazerman, M. H. and D. Chugh. 2006. Decisions without blinders. Harvard Business Review (January): 88-97.

Bazerman, M. H., G. Loewenstein and D. A. Moore. 2002. Why good accountants do bad audits. Harvard Business Review (November): 97-102. (Summary).

Beard, A. 2010. Losing the top job - and winning it back. Harvard Business Review (October): 136-138.

Beard, A. 2011. Forced to shut down. Harvard Business Review (May): 132-134.

Beard, A. 2011. Surviving twin challenges - At home and work. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 164-166.

Beard, A., R. Hornik, H. Wang, M. Ennes, E. Rush and S. Presnal. 2011. It's hard to be good: But it's worth it. Here are five companies whose success is built on responsible business practices. Harvard Business Review (November): 88-96. (Royal DSM, Southwest Airlines, Broad Group, Potash Corporation, and Unilever).

Becht, B. 2010. Building a company without borders. Harvard Business Review (April): 103-106.

Beer, M. and N. Nohria. 2000. Cracking the code of change. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 133-141. (Summary).

Beer, M. and R. A. Eisenstat. 2004. How to have an honest conversation about your business strategy. Harvard Business Review (February): 82-89.

Beeson, J. 2009. Managing yourself: Why you didn't get that promotion. Harvard Business Review (June): 101-105.

Beeson, J., J. W. Rowe, E. Reilly, J. A. Conger, D. A. Ready and M. Jordan. 2006. Indispensable. Harvard Business Review (September): 37-50. (Case).

Beinhocker, E., I. Davis and L. Mendonca. 2009. The 10 trends you have to watch. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 55-60.

Bell, D. E. and M. L. Shelman. 2011. KFC's radical approach to China. Harvard Business Review (November): 137-142.

Bell, J. W. 1928. The Canadian gold situation - Is Canada's gold reserve too large? Harvard Business Review (October): 1-19.

Bell, K. 2010. Will the internet destroy us? Harvard Business Review (December): 138-139.

Bendapudi, N. and V. Bendapudi. 2005. Creating the living brand. Harvard Business Review (May): 124-132.

Benkler, Y. 2011. The unselfish gene. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 76-85. (The deep-rooted belief about human selfishness is beginning to change. This research indicates that companies should use systems that rely on engagement and a sense of common purpose to motivate people, rather than controls, carrots and sticks).

Benko, C. and B. Pelster. 2013. How women decide. Harvard Business Review (September): 78-84.

Bennett, N. and S. A. Miles. 2006. Second in command. Harvard Business Review (May): 71-78.

Bennis, W. 2002. Will the legacy live on? Harvard Business Review (February): 95-99. (The bottom line on Jack Welch).

Bennis, W. G. and R. J. Thomas. 2002. Crucibles of leadership. Harvard Business Review (September): 39-45.

Bennis, W. G. 2004. The seven ages of the leader. Harvard Business Review (January): 46-53.

Bennis, W. G. and J. O'Toole. 2005. How business schools lost their way: Too focused on "scientific" research, business schools are hiring professors with limited real-world experience and graduating students who are ill equipped to wrangle with complex, unquantifiable issues - in other words, the stuff of management.". Harvard Business Review (May): 96-104. (Summary).

Bensaou, M. and M. Earl. 1998. The right mind-set for managing information technology. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 119-128. (Compares the western approach with how Japanese companies manage information technology). (Summary).

Benson, H. 2005. Are you working too hard? A conversation with mind/body researcher Herbert Benson. Harvard Business Review (November): 53-58.

Berglas, S. 2002. The very real dangers of executive coaching. Harvard Business Review (June): 86-93.

Berglas, S. 2004. Chronic time abuse. Harvard Business Review (June): 90-97.

Berglas, S. 2006. How to keep A players productive. Harvard Business Review (September): 104-112.

Berinato, S. 2011. The demographics of cool: Don't market to who they are. Understand how they think. Harvard Business Review (December): 136-137.

Berle, A. A. Jr. 1926. Protection of non-voting stock. Harvard Business Review (April): 257-265.

Berle, A. A. 1927. Management power and stockholders' property. Harvard Business Review (July): 424-432.

Bernoff, J. and T. Schadler. 2010. Empowered. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 94-101. (Dealing with angry tweets).

Bernotat, W. H. 2007. Take responsibility for climate change. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 58-59.

Bernstein, P. L. 2009. The moral hazard economy. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 101-103.

Berry, L. L. and N. Bendapudi. 2003. Clueing in customers. Harvard Business Review (February): 100-106.

Berry, L. L., A. M. Mirabito and W. B. Baun. 2010. What's the hard return on employee wellness programs? Harvard Business Review (December): 104-112.

Bertelli, P. 2012. Prada's CEO on staying independent in a consolidating industry. Harvard Business Review (September): 39-42.

Bertini, M. and J. T. Gourville. 2012. Pricing to create shared value: Rethinking the way prices are set can expand the pie for everyone. Harvard Business Review (June): 96-104. (Principles of shared value pricing: Focus on relationships, not on transactions, Be proactive, Put a premium on flexibility, Promote transparency, and Manage the market's standards for fairness. Includes a case study related to pricing at the London Olympics).

Bertini, M. and L. Wathieu. 2010. How to stop customers from fixating on price. Harvard Business Review (May): 84-91.

Bertini, M., J. T. Gourville, R. Gonzalez and K. L. Keller. 2011. Time for a unified campaign? Harvard Business Review (June): 129-133.

Bertini, M., L Wathieu, B. P. Sigman and M. I. Norton. 2012. Do social deal sites really work? Harvard Business Review (May): 139-143.

Bertini, M., N. Kumar, G. Tacke and A. G. Gulla. 2010. The upstart's assault. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 159-163. (Case study).

Bettencourt, L. A. and A. W. Ulwick. 2008. The customer-centered innovation map. Harvard Business Review (May): 109-114.

Bettencourt, L. A. and S. L. Bettencourt. 2011. Innovating on the cheap. Harvard Business Review (June): 88-94.

Beyersdorfer, D., V. Dessain, C. Mentzelopoulos, and P. S. de Rothschild. 2011. Preserve the luxury or extend the brand? Harvard Business Review (January/February): 173-177.

Beyersdorfer, D., V. Dessain, Z. Ton, N. Hollanders and M. Barberán. 2012. Bonuses in bad times. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 153-157.

Bezos, J., J. Kirby and T. A. Stewart. 2007. The institutional yes. Harvard Business Review (October): 74-82. (Kirby and Stewart interview Amazon's Jeff Bezos).

Bhasin, P. 2011. Genpact's CEO on building an industry in India from scratch. Harvard Business Review (June): 45-48.

Bhattacharya, A. K. and D. C. Michael. 2008. How local companies keep multinationals at bay. Harvard Business Review (March): 84-95.

Bhide, A. 2010. The judgment deficit: Statistical models have deprived the financial sector of the case-by-case judgment that makes capitalism thrive. That must change. Harvard Business Review (September): 44-53. ("Decentralized individual judgment and initiative are essential to the success of the modern capitalist economy.").

Bingham, W. V. 1926. Measures of occupational success. Harvard Business Review (October): 1-10.

Birkinshaw, J. and J. Cohen. 2013. Make time for the work that matters. Harvard Business Review (September): 115-118.

Birnbaum, D. 2014. SodaStream's CEO on turning a banned Super Bowl ad into marketing gold. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 39-42.

Bishop, A. L. 1926. Insurance problems of the business executive. Harvard Business Review (January): 171-178.

Bishop, A. L. 1926. The settlement of claims under lapsed life insurance policies. Harvard Business Review (July): 439-444.

Bishop, A. L. 1928. Business life insurance. Harvard Business Review (July): 410-419.

Black, J. S. and A. J. Morrison. 2010. A cautionary tale for emerging market giants: How leadership failures in corporate Japan knocked its companies off the world stage. Harvard Business Review (September): 99-103.

Blanchard, R. 1928. The utilization of water power in France. Harvard Business Review (January): 176-187.

Blank, S. 2013. Why the lean start-up changes everything. Harvard Business Review (May): 63-72.

Blenko, M. W., M. C. Mankins and P. Rogers. 2010. The decision-driven organization. Harvard Business Review (June): 54-62.

Bloom, N. and S. Berinato. 2014. To raise productivity, let more employees work from home. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 28-29.

Bloom, N., R. Sadun and J. Van Reenen. 2012. Does management really work? How three essential practices can address even the most complex global problems. Harvard Business Review (November): 76-82.

Bockus, C. E. 1923. Bituminous coal problems. Harvard Business Review (April): 290-299.

Bodie, Z., R. S. Kaplan and R. C. Merton. 2003. For the last time: Stock options are an expense. Harvard Business Review (March): 62-71.

Bodrock, P., A. L. Boeckmann, R. Di Tella, T. W. Dunfee and B. Djelic. 2005. The shakedown. Harvard Business Review (March): 31-35. (Case study).

Bohmer, R. M. J. 2010. Fixing health care on the front lines. Harvard Business Review (April): 62-69.

Bonabeau, E. 2002. Predicting the unpredictable. Harvard Business Review (March): 109-116. (Using agent-based modeling, i.e., sophisticated computer simulations, to predict, shape and control emergent phenomena, i.e., phenomena that occur as a result of collective group behavior).

Bonabeau, E. 2003. Don't trust your gut. Harvard Business Review (May): 116-123. (Discussion of when to use a new set of analytical tools and some old ones. Agent-based modeling, open-ended artificial evolution, interactive evolution, interactive open-ended search, decision trees, real options, simulation modeling, scenario planning, optimization, and data mining).

Bonabeau, E. 2004. The perils of the imitation age. Harvard Business Review (June): 45-47,49-54. (Summary).

Bonabeau, E. and C. Meyer. 2001. Swarm intelligence: A whole new way to think about business. Harvard Business Review (May): 107-114. (Summary).

Bonabeau, E., N. Bodick and R. W. Armstrong. 2008. A more rational approach to new-product development. Harvard Business Review (March): 96-102.

Bonoma, T. V. 2006. Major sales. Who really does the buying? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 172-181.

Borden, N. H. 1925. The Harvard advertising awards. Harvard Business Review (April): 257-264.

Borden, N. H. 1926. Some recent books on advertising. Harvard Business Review (October): 116-123.

Bossidy, L. 2007. What your leader expects of you. Harvard Business Review (April): 58-65.

Boudreau, K. J. and K. R. Lakhani. 2013. Using the crowd as an innovation partner. Harvard Business Review (April): 60-69.

Bower, J. L. 2007. Solve the succession crisis by growing inside-outside leaders. Harvard Business Review (November): 90-96.

Bower, J. L. and C. G. Gilbert. 2007. How managers' everyday decisions create or destroy your company's strategy. Harvard Business Review (February): 72-79.

Bower, J. L., H. B. Leonard and L. S. Paine. 2011. Global capitalism at risk. What are you doing about it? Harvard Business Review (September): 104-112.

Bower, M. 1930. The merchandising of ideas. Harvard Business Review (October): 26-34.

Bowser, H. R. 1926. Economic aspects of American foreign trade. Harvard Business Review (October): 55-67.

Boyatzis, R., A. McKee and D. Goleman. 2002. Reawakening your passion for work. Harvard Business Review (April): 86-94.

Bradach, J. L., T. J. Tierney and N. Stone. 2008. Delivering on the promise of nonprofits. Harvard Business Review (December): 88-97.

Bradley, B., P. Jansen and L. Silverman. 2003. The nonprofit sector's $100 billion opportunity. Harvard Business Review (May): 94-103.

Breen, R. T., P. F. Nunes and W. E. Shill. 2007. The chief strategy officer. Harvard Business Review (October): 84-93.

Breitfelder, M. D. and D. W. Dowling. 2008. Why did we ever go into HR? Harvard Business Review (July-August): 39-43.

Bremmer, I. 2005. Managing risk in an unstable world: As emerging markets generate greater shares of global supply and demand, companies need better methods to weigh political risk against financial reward. Harvard Business Review (June): 51-60.

Bremmer, I. 2014. The new rules of globalization. Harvard Business Review (January/Feburary): 103-107.

Bremmer, I. and F. Zakaria. 2006. Hedging political risk in China. Harvard Business Review (November): 22-25.

Bremmer, I, P. Keat and R. Schaap. 2009 Country assessments. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 138-139.

Brett, J., K. Behfar and M. C. Kern. 2006. Managing multicultural teams. Harvard Business Review (November): 84-91.

Brett, J. M., R. Friedman and K. Behfar. 2009. How to manage your negotiating team. Harvard Business Review (September): 105-109.

Brockner, J. 2006. Why it's so hard to be fair. Harvard Business Review (March): 122-129. (Personnel management).

Bronwyn, F. 2008. Timeless leadership. Harvard Business Review (March): 45-49.

Brousseau, K. R., M. J. Driver, G. Hourihan and R. Larsson. 2006. The seasoned executive's decision-making style. Harvard Business Review (February): 110-121.

Brown, B. and S. D. Anthony. How P&G tripled its innovation success rate. Harvard Business Review (June): 64-72.

Brown, J. S. 2002. Research that reinvents the corporation. Harvard Business Review (August): 105-112,114. (Reprint of Brown's 1991 HBR article).

Brown, P. W. 1924. Determination of net earnings available for bond interest. Harvard Business Review (January): 219-223.

Brown, S. 2008. HBR case study: Don't try this offshore. Harvard Business Review (September): 39-44, 46, 48, 50.

Brown, T. 2008. Design thinking. Harvard Business Review (June): 84-92.

Bruch, H. and J. I. Menges. 2010. The acceleration TRAP. Harvard Business Review (April): 80-86.

Bruch, H. and S. Ghoshal. 2002. Beware the busy manager. Harvard Business Review (February): 62-69.

Brugmann, J. and C. K. Prahalad. 2007. Cocreating business's new social compact. Harvard Business Review (February): 80-90.

Bryce, D. J. and J. H. Dyer. 2007. Strategies to crack well-guarded markets. Harvard Business Review (May): 84-92.

Bryce, D. J., J. H. Dyer and N. W. Hatch. 2011. Competing against free. Harvard Business Review (June): 104-111.

Buchanan, L. 2004. Civics and civility. Harvard Business Review (October): 35-46. (Case study).

Buchanan, L. and A. O'Connell. 2006. A brief history of decision making: Humans have perpetually sought new tools and insights to help them make decisions. From entrails to artificial intelligence, what a long strange trip it's been. Harvard Business Review (January): 32-41.

Buchanan, M. 2002. Wealth happens. Harvard Business Review (April): 49-54. (Buchanan describes a universal law of wealth based on a network effect that appears to have some important implications for economic policy). (Note).

Buckingham, M. 2005. What great managers do. Harvard Business Review (March): 70-79.

Buckingham, M. 2012. Leadership development in the age of the algorithm. Harvard Business Review (June): 86-94. (Five step process).

Buehler, K., A. Freeman and R. Hulme. 2008. The risk revolution - The tools: The new arsenal of risk management. Harvard Business Review (September): 92-100.

Buehler, K., A. Freeman and R. Hulme. 2008. The risk revolution - The strategy: Owning the right risks. Harvard Business Review (September): 102-110.

Bugg-Levine, A., B. Kogut and N. Kulatilaka. 2012. A new approach to funding social enterprises: Unbundling societal benefits and financial returns can dramatically increase investment. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 118-123.

Bullock, C. J. 1928. The increase of taxes on real estate in American cities. Harvard Business Review (January): 129-142.

Bullock, C. J., O. M. W. Sprague and W. B. Donham. 1923. Federal Reserve bank policy: The need of a definite statement. Harvard Business Review (January): 132-138 .

Bunday, R., P. W. Bane, T. Stone, P. Klein and T. Van Berkel. 2003. A consultant's comeuppance. Harvard Business Review (February): 26-35. (Case study).

Bungay, S. 2011. How to make the most of your company's strategy. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 132-140.

Bunker, K. A., K. E. Kram and S. Ting. 2002. The young and the clueless. Harvard Business Review (December): 80-87. (Think before promoting a star performer who might not be ready).

Burgess, K. F. 1929. Conflict in legislation respecting railroad rates I. Harvard Business Review (July): 423-431.

Burgess, K. F. 1929. Conflict in legislation respecting railroad rates II. Harvard Business Review (October): 24-36.

Burnison, G. 2013. Korn/Ferry's CEO on transforming the company in mid-crisis. Harvard Business Review (December): 45-48.

Burrell, L., R. A. Heifetz, J. H. Biggs, T. Clarke and R. Brown. 2006. The CEO who couldn't keep his foot out of his mouth. Harvard Business Review (December): 35-46. (Case).

Bursk, E. C. 2006. Low-pressure selling. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 150-162.

Butler, H. 1930. What is the position of British industry? Harvard Business Review (October): 35-46.

Butler, T. and J. Waldroop. 2004. Understanding "people" people. Harvard Business Review (June): 78-86.

Butman, J. 2002. A pain in the (supply) chain. Harvard Business Review (May): 31-39. (Case study).

Buzzell, R. D., G. Bradley and R. G. M. Sultan. 1975. Market share - A key to profitability. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 97-106.

Cabot, P. 1925. "Competition is the life of trade". Harvard Business Review (July): 385-393.

Cabot, P. 1929. Public utility rate regulation. Harvard Business Review (April): 257-266.

Cabot, P. 1929. Public utility rate regulation II. Harvard Business Review (July): 413-422.

Cabot, P. C. 1926. Interest rates and utility stock prices. Harvard Business Review (July): 431-438.

Callan, J. G. 1922. Some relations between technical and business training. Harvard Business Review (October): 81-86 .

Callioni, G., X. de Montgros, R. Slagmulder, L. N. Van Wassenhove and L. Wright. 2005. Inventory-driven costs. Harvard Business Review (March): 135-141. ("Inventory affects costs in more ways than you may realize. Understanding and managing inventory-driven costs can have a significant impact on margins." The cost of inventory include component devaluation, price protection, product return, obsolescence, and holding cost).

Camillus, J. C. 2008. Strategy as a wicked problem. Harvard Business Review (May): 98-106. (Strategy issues that can be tamed, but not solved).

Campbell, A. 1999. Tailored, not benchmarked: A fresh look at corporate planning. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 41-44, 46,48, 50. (Summary).

Campbell, A. and M. Alexander. 1997. What's wrong with strategy? Harvard Business Review (November-December): 42-44,46, 48-51. (Summary).

Campbell, A., J. Whitehead and S. Finkelstein. 2009. Why good leaders make bad decisions. Harvard Business Review (February): 60-66.

Campbell, E. M. 1924. Some management problems of investment trusts. Harvard Business Review (April): 296-302.

Campbell, G. K. and R. A. Lefler. 2009. Security alert. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 104-105.

Campbell, J. Y., H. E. Jackson, B. C. Madrian and P. Tufano. 2011. Making financial markets work for consumers. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 47-54. (Editor's note: "In 2010. the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act created a new U.S. federal agency, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, to improve the functioning consumer financial services markets. The bureau is scheduled to open its doors in July 2011. Its first director will be responsible for setting the agency's policy directions and for establishing its organizational structure and management climate. Four professors of economics, law, public policy and business draw on their research in consumer finance to offer advice to the new director.").

Cappelli, P. 2008. Talent management for the twenty-first century. Harvard Business Review (March): 74-81.

Cappelli, P. 2013. HR. for neophytes. Harvard Business Review (October): 25-27.

Cappelli, P. and M. Hamori. 2005. The new road to the top. Harvard Business Review (January): 25-32.

Cappelli, P., H. Singh, J. V. Singh and M. Useem. 2010. Leadership lessons from India. Harvard Business Review (March): 90-97.

Capron, L. and W. Mitchell. 2010. Finding the right path: Most companies default to the same approach for executing each new strategy. Here's a framework for your journey. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 102-107.

Carr, N. G. 2002. Bob's meltdown. Harvard Business Review (January): 25-34. (Case study).

Carr, N. G. 2003. IT doesn't matter. Harvard Business Review (May): 41-49.

Carroll, C. 2012. The CEO of Anglo American on getting serious about safety. Harvard Business Review (June): 43-46. (Reducing fatalities in Anglo American's mines).

Carroll, P. B. and C. Mui. 2008. Seven ways to fail big. Harvard Business Review (September): 82-91. (Popular but risky strategy).

Carter, N. M. and C. Silva. 2010. Women in management: Delusions of progress. Harvard Business Review (March): 19-21.

Casadesus-Masanell, R. and J. E. Ricart. 2011. How to design a winning business model. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 100-107.

Casadesus-Masanell, R. and J. Tarziján . 2012. When one business model isn't enough. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 132-137.

Casciaro, T. and M. S. Lobo. 2005. Competent jerks, lovable fools, and the formation of social networks. Harvard Business Review (June): 92-99.

Casciaro, T., V. W. Winston, M. G. Cranston and M. Hamilton. 2012. When to make private news public. Harvard Business Review (March): 161-165.

Cash, J. I. Jr., M. J. Earl and R. Morrison. 2008. Teaming up to crack innovation and enterprise integration. Harvard Business Review (November): 90-100.

Catmull, E. 2008. How Pixar fosters collective creativity. Harvard Business Review (September): 64-62.

Cauz, J. 2013. Encyclopaedia Britannica's President on killing off a 244-year-old product. Harvard Business Review (March): 39-42.

Caver, K. A. and A. B. Livers. 2002. Dear white boss: What it's really like to be a black manager. Harvard Business Review (November): 76-81.

Cespedes, F. V. and R. M. Galford. 2004. Succession and failure. Harvard Business Review (June): 31-36, 38, 40, 42. (Case study).

Cespedes, F. V., A. Gardner, S. Kerr, R. D. Kelley and A. L. Dixon. 2006. Old hand or new blood? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 28-40. (Case study).

Chakravorti, B. 2004. The new rules for bringing innovations to market. Harvard Business Review (March): 58-67.

Chakravorti, B. 2010. Finding competitive advantage in adversity. Harvard Business Review (November): 102-108.

Chambers, J. 2008. The HBR interview: Cisco sees the future. Harvard Business Review (November): 72-79.

Chapman, J. M. 1925. Financing the market of wheat. Harvard Business Review (October): 57-70.

Chapman, J. M. 1925. Financing the marketing of wheat. Harvard Business Review (July): 436-446.

Charan, R. 2005. Ending the CEO succession crisis. Harvard Business Review (February): 72-81.

Charan, R. 2006. Conquering a culture of indecision. Harvard Business Review (January): 108, 110-112, 113-117.

Charan, R. 2006. Home Depot's blueprint for culture change. Harvard Business Review (April): 60-70.

Checa, N., J. Maguire and J. Barney. 2003. The new world disorder. Harvard Business Review (August): 70-79.

Chekitan S., H. Schulze, J. Granoff, K. L. Keller and J. Frampton. 2008. The corporate brand: Help or hindrance? Harvard Business Review (February): 49-58 .

Cherington, P. T. 1924. Some commercial aspects of styles and fashions in the clothing and textile industries. Harvard Business Review (July): 421-433 .

Chesbrough, H. W. 2002. Making sense of corporate venture capital. Harvard Business Review (March): 90-99. (A new framework: Mapping your corporate venture capital investments based on corporate investment objectives, i.e., strategic or financial, and four types of investments, i.e., driving, enabling, emergent, and passive).

Chesbrough, H. W. and A. R. Garman. 2009. How open innovation can help you cope in lean times. Harvard Business Review (December): 68-76.

Chesbrough, H. W. and D. J. Teece. 2002. Organizing for innovation: When is virtual virtuous? Harvard Business Review (August): 127-134. (Reprint of their 1996 HBR article).

Childress, S. 2012. Rethinking school: For the U.S. to remain competitive, its students need to learn vastly more, much more quickly. New approaches prove they can. Harvard Business Review (March): 76-79.

Childress, S., R. Elmore and A. Grossman. 2006. How to manage urban school districts. Harvard Business Review (November): 55-68.

Chironga, M., A. Leke, S. Lund and A. van Wamelen. 2011. Cracking the next growth market: Africa. Harvard Business Review (May): 117-122.

Choi, T. and T. Linton. 2011. Don't let your supply chain control your business. Harvard Business Review (December): 112-117.

Chouinard, Y., R. Jib and R. Ridgeway. 2011. The sustainable economy. Harvard Business Review (October): 52-62.

Christensen, C. M. 1997. Making strategy: Learning by doing. Harvard Business Review (November-December): 141-142, 144,146,148, 150-154, 156. (Summary).

Christensen, C. M. 2010. How will you measure your life? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 46-51.

Christensen, C. M. and M. E. Raynor. 2003. Why hard-nosed executives should care about management theory. Harvard Business Review (September): 67-74. (Summary).

Christensen, C. M., D. Wang and D. van Bever. 2013. Consulting on the cusp of disruption. Harvard Business Review (October): 106-115.

Christensen, C. M., H. Baumann, R. Ruggles and T. M. Sadtler. 2006. Disruptive innovation for social change. Harvard Business Review (December): 94-101.

Christensen, C. M., M. Marx and H. H. Stevenson. 2006. The tools of cooperation and change. Harvard Business Review (October): 73-80.

Christensen, C. M., R. Alton, C. Rising and A. Waldeck. 2011. The new M&A playbook. Harvard Business Review (March): 48-57.

Christensen, C. M., S. Cook and T. Hall. 2005. Marketing malpractice: The cause and the cure. Harvard Business Review (December): 74-83.

Christensen, C. M., S. P. Kaufman and W. C. Shih. 2008. Innovation killers: How financial tools destroy your capacity to do new things. Harvard Business Review (January): 98-105. (Discounted cash flow, the treatment of fixed and sunk costs, and over emphasis on earning per share).

Chu, M., C. Danel and R. C. Loudermilk Jr. 2012. Play it safe at home, or take a risk abroad? Harvard Business Review (January/February): 145-149.

Chun, P., J. Coleman and N. El-Hage. 2010. Setting up shop in a political hot spot. Harvard Business Review (October): 141-145. (Case study).

Churchill, N. C. 1984. Budget choice: Planning v. control. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 150-164.

Cialdini, R. 2013. The uses (and abuses) of influence. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 76-81.

Ciampa, D. 2005. Almost ready: How leaders move up. Harvard Business Review (January): 46-53.

Clark, D. 2011. Reinventing your personal brand. Harvard Business Review (March): 78-81.

Clark, D. 2012. A campaign strategy for your career: Practical lessons from electoral politics. Harvard Business Review (November): 131-134.

Clark, F. E. 1928. An analysis of the causes and results of hand-to-mouth buying. Harvard Business Review (July): 394-400.

Clark, K. B., and R. H. Hayes 1986.Why some factories are more productive than others. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 66-73.

Clemons, E. K. and J. A. Santamaria. 2002. Maneuver warfare: Can modern military strategy lead you to victory? Harvard Business Review (April): 56-65.

Cliffe, S. 2011. When your business model is in trouble. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 96-98.

Clifford, T. G., J. Barney, B. McGarvie and M. de Kuijper. 2010. Play it safe or take a stand? Harvard Business Review (November): 139-143.

Clinton, B. 2009. Creating value in an economic crisis. Harvard Business Review (September): 70-71.

Clouse, M. A. and M. D. Watkins. 2009. Three keys to getting an overseas assignment right. Harvard Business Review (October): 115-119.

Coase, R. and N. Wang. 2012. Saving economics from the economists. Harvard Business Review (December): 36. (According to Ronald Coase, it is time to reengage the severely impoverished field of economics with the economy. He is a 101 year old Nobel Laureate in economics and professor emeritus at the University of Chicago Law School. He and Ning Wang of Arizona State University are launching a new journal, Man and the Economy).

Coburn, F. G. 1924. Financial investigations of industrials. Harvard Business Review (January): 154-159 .

Cogswell, G. R. 1926. Radio development, and consumer buying and patronage motives. Harvard Business Review (January): 203-210.

Cohen, C. F. 2012. The 40-year old intern: "Returnships" let companies audition professionals who are resuming their careers. Harvard Business Review (November): 21-23.

Cohen, M. A., N. Agrawal and V. Agrawal. 2006. Winning the aftermarket. Harvard Business Review (May): 129-138.

Cohn, J., J. Katzenbach and G. Vlak. 2008. Finding and grooming breakthrough innovators. Harvard Business Review (December): 62-69 .

Cohn, J. M., R. Khurana and L. Reeves. 2005. Growing talent as if your business depended on it. Harvard Business Review (October): 62-70.

Cole, R. E. 1985. Target information for competitive performance. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 100-109.

Cole, W. M. 1923. A problem in joint costs. Harvard Business Review (July): 428-437 .

Colletti, J. A. and M. S. Fiss. 2006. The ultimately accountable job leading today's sales organization. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 125-131.

Collins, D. J. and C. A. Montgomery. 2008. Competing on resources. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 140, 142-150. (Reprint from 1995).

Collins, D. J. and M. G. Rukstad. 2008. Can you say what your strategy is? Harvard Business Review (April): 82-90.

Collins, J. 2005. Level 5 leadership: The triumph of humility and fierce resolve. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 136-146. (Reprint of Collins' 2001 HBR article).

Collingwood, H. 2001. The earnings game: Everyone plays, nobody wins. Harvard Business Review (June): 65-74. (Summary).

Collingwood, H. and D. L. Coutu. 2002. Jack on Jack. Harvard Business Review (February): 88-94. (Interview with Jack Welch, GE's former CEO).

Comin, D. and B. Hobijn. 2012. How early adoption has increased wealth - Until now. Harvard Business Review (March): 34-35. (Related to countries adopting technology, e.g., steamship, passenger train, telegraph, telephone, electric power, car, passenger aviation, cell phone, PC, etc.).

Comstock B., R. Gulati and S. Liguori. 210. Unleashing the power of marketing. Harvard Business Review (October): 90-98.

Cone, C. L., M. A. Feldman and A. T. DaSilva. 2003. Causes and effects. Harvard Business Review (July): 95-101. (Select a cause that is aligned with your corporate goals).

Conger, J. A. and R. M. Fulmer. 2003. Developing your leadership pipeline. Harvard Business Review (December): 76-84. (Succession planning and leadership development ought to be two sides of the same coin).

Cool, K. and P. Paranikas. 2011. When every customer is a new customer. Harvard Business Review (May): 29-31.

Cook, P. W. 1957. New techniques for intracompany pricing. The Harvard Business Review (July-August): 74-80.

Cook, S. 2008. The contribution revolution: Letting volunteers build your business. Harvard Business Review (October): 60-69.

Cooke, M. L. 1930. Shoring up the regulation of electrical utilities. Harvard Business Review (April): 316-328.

Coonley, H. 1923. The control of an industry in the business cycle. Harvard Business Review (July): 385-397 .

Cooper, L. W. 1930. The clothing workers' factory in Milwaukee. Harvard Business Review (October): 89-100.

Cooper, R. 1989. You need a new cost system when... Harvard Business Review (January-February): 77-82.

Cooper, R. and R. Kaplan. 1988. Measure cost right: Make the right decision. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 96-103.

Cooper, R. and R. S. Kaplan. 1991. Profit priorities from activity-based costing. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 130-135.

Cooper, R., and R. S. Kaplan. 1998. The promise- and peril - of integrated cost systems. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 109-119. (Summary 1), (Summary 2).

Cooper, R. and W. B. Chew. 1996. Control tomorrow's costs through today's designs. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 88-97.

Copeland, M. A. 1929. An index of the dollar volume of retail trade, 1914-1927. Harvard Business Review (January): 175-184.

Copeland, M. T. 1923. Relation of consumer's buying habits to marketing methods. Harvard Business Review (April): 282-289 .

Copeland, M. T. 1924. Buying motives for industrial goods. Harvard Business Review (April): 303-318 .

Copeland, M. T. 1924. Consumers' buying motives. Harvard Business Review (January): 139-153 .

Copeland, M. T. 1926. Standardized resale prices. Harvard Business Review (July): 393-406.

Copeland, M. T. 1928. The present status of wholesale trade. Harvard Business Review (April): 257-263.

Copeland, T. and P. Tufano. 2004. A real-world way to manage real options. Harvard Business Review (March): 90-99. (A binomial valuation model for a company's growth choices.).

Corstjens, M. and J. Merrihue. 2003. Optimal marketing. Harvard Business Review (October): 114-121.

Corstjens, M. and R. Lal. 2012. Retail doesn't cross borders. Harvard Business Review (April): 104-111.

Cote, D. 2013. Honeywell's CEO on how he avoided layoffs. Harvard Business Review (June): 43-46.

Cotteleer, M., E. Inderrieden, F. Lee, T. Atkinson and R. Koprowski. 2006. Selling the sales force on automation. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 18-22.

Courtney, H., D. Lovallo and C. Clarke. 2013. Deciding how to decide. Harvard Business Review (November): 62-70.

Coutu, D. 2006. Ideas as art. Harvard Business Review (October): 82-89.

Coutu, D. 2006. Lessons in power, Lyndon Johnson revealed. Harvard Business Review (April): 47-52.

Coutu, D. 2006. Leveraging the psychology of the salesperson. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 42-47.

Coutu, D. 2009. Leadership lessons from Abraham Lincoln. Harvard Business Review (April): 43-47.

Coutu, D. and M. Beschloss. 2009. Why teams don't work. Harvard Business Review (May): 98-105.

Coutu, D., C. Kauffman, R. Charan and D. B. Peterson. 2009. What can coaches do for you? Harvard Business Review (January): 91-97.

Coutu, D., J. G. Palfrey, Jr., J. A. Joerres, D. M. Boyd, and M. Fertik. 2007. We Googled you. Harvard Business Review (June): 37-47 . (Case study).

Coutu, D. L. 2002. How resilience works: Confronted with life's hardships, some people snap, and others snap back. Harvard Business Review (May): 46-51. ("More than education, more than experience, more than training, a person's level of resilience will determine who succeeds and who fails. That's true in the cancer ward, it's true in the Olympics, and it's true in the boardroom.").

Coutu, D. L. 2002. Managing emotional fallout. Harvard Business Review (February): 55-60.

Coutu, D. L. 2002. The anxiety of learning. Harvard Business Review (March): 100-107. (Summary).

Coutu, D. L. 2003. I was greedy, too. Harvard Business Review (February): 38-44.

Coutu, D. L. 2003. Sense and reliability: A conversation with celebrated psychologist Karl E. Weick. Harvard Business Review (April): 84-90.

Coutu, D. L. 2004. Losing it. Your star performer is flying off the rails, and colleagues and clients can't seem to stop the crash. What now? Harvard Business Review (April): 37-47. (Case study).

Coutu, D. L. 2004. Putting leaders on the couch. Harvard Business Review (January): 64-71.

Coutu, D. L. 2005. Strategic intensity: A conversation with world chess champion Garry Kasparov. Harvard Business Review (April): 49-53.

Coyne, K. P. and E. J. Coyne, Sr. 2007. Surviving your new CEO. Harvard Business Review (May): 62-69 .

Coyne, K. P. and J. Horn. 2009. Predicting your competitor's reaction. Harvard Business Review (April): 90-97.

Coyne, K. P. and J. W. Witter. 2002. Taking the mystery out of investor behavior. Harvard Business Review (September): 68-78.

Coyne, K. P., P. G. Clifford and R. Dye. 2007. Breakthrough thinking from inside the box. Harvard Business Review (December): 70-78.

Coyne, K. P., S. T. Coyne and E. J. Coyne Sr. 2010. When you've got to cut costs now. Harvard Business Review (May): 74-82.

Craumer, M., T. Kelley, P. Pejovich, L. Duncan and J. Kao. 2002. The sputtering R&D machine. Harvard Business Review (August): 25-36. (Case study).

Crawford, R. J. 1998. Reinterpreting the Japanese economic miracle. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 179-184. (Summary).

Critelli, M. J. 2005. Back where we belong. Harvard Business Review (May): 47-54. (Pitney Bowes diversification turned out to be a mistake).

Cross, R. and L. Prusak. 2002. The people who make organizations go - or stop. Harvard Business Review (June): 104-111. (Managing networks of personal contracts by focusing on the employees who play four critical linking roles: The central connector, the boundary spanner, the information broker, and the peripheral specialist).

Cross, R. and R. Thomas. 2001. A smarter way to network. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 149-153.

Cross, R., J. Liedtka and L. Weiss. 2005. A practical guide to social networks. Harvard Business Review (March): 124-132. (Three types of social networks: Customized response, modular response, and routine response).

Cross, T. 2011. A rush to failure? Harvard Business Review (April): 127-131.

Crum, W. L. 1925. Coal mining and the business cycle. Harvard Business Review (October): 71-77.

Crum, W. L. 1927. An iron producer and the business cycle. Harvard Business Review (April): 298-306.

Crum, W. L. and H. B. Vanderblue. 1925. Manufacturing operations and the business cycle. Harvard Business Review (January): 171-184.

Crum, W. L. and H. B. Vanderblue. 1925. The relations of a commercial bank to the business cycle. Harvard Business Review (April): 297-311.

Cryer, B., R. McCraty and D. Childre. 2003. Managing yourself: Pull the plug on stress. Harvard Business Review (July): 102-107. (Five steps: Recognize and disengage, Breathe through your heart, invoke a positive feeling, Ask yourself, "Is there a better alternative?" Note the change in perspective).

Cuddy, A. J. C., M. Kohut and J. Neffinger. 2013. Connect, then lead. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 54-61.

Cullinan, G., J-M Le Roux and R-M Weddigen. 2004. When to walk away from a deal: Even well-run companies get "deal fever". By asking the right questions, you can bolster your due diligence and avoid bad bargains. Harvard Business Review (April): 96-104.

Cunningham, C. R. and S. S. Murray. 2005. Two executives, one career. Harvard Business Review (February): 125-131.

Cunningham, R. M. 1930. The steel container as a method of handling freight. Harvard Business Review (April): 329-338.

Cunningham, W. J. 1922. The railroad consolidation plan. Harvard Business Review (October): 50-63.

Cunningham, W. J. 1925. A cadet system in railroad service. Harvard Business Review (July): 404-413.

Curtiss, F. H. 1922. Bank reserves under the Federal Reserve system. Harvard Business Review (October): 44-49.

Dameron, K. 1928. Cooperative retail buying of apparel goods. Harvard Business Review (July): 443-456.

Daniels, W. M. 1929. The O'Fallon decision. Harvard Business Review (October): 1-9. (Related to excess earnings of a railroad).

Darling, M., C. Parry and J. Moore. 2005. Learning in the thick of it. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 84-92. (The U.S. Army's standing enemy brigade, where soldiers learn and improve in the midst of battle).

Dattner, B. and R. Hogan. 2011. Can you handle failure? Harvard Business Review (April): 117-121.

Daugherty, C. R. 1928. An index of the installation of machinery in the United States since 1850. Harvard Business Review (April): 278-292.

D'Andrea, G., D. Marcotte and G. D. Morrison. 2010. Let emerging market customers be your teachers. Harvard Business Review (December): 115-120.

D'Aveni, R. 2002. The empire strikes back: Counterrevolutionary strategies for industry leaders. Harvard Business Review (November): 66-75.

D'Aveni, R. A. 2007. Mapping your competitive position. Harvard Business Review (November): 110-120. (Developing price-benefit positioning maps to show how your products compare with your competitors).

Davenport, T. H. 1998. Putting the enterprise into the enterprise system. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 121-131. (Summary).

Davenport, T. H. 2005. The coming commoditization of processes. Harvard Business Review (June): 100-108. ("Business processes - from making a mousetrap to hiring a CEO - are being analyzed, standardized, and quality checked. That work, as it progresses, will lead to commoditization and outsourcing on a massive scale.").

Davenport, T. H. 2006. Competing on analytics. Harvard Business Review (January): 98-107. ("Some companies have built their very businesses on their ability to collect, analyze, and act on data. Every company can learn from what these firms do." Some applications include: 1) Simulating and optimizing supply chain flows, reducing inventory and stock-outs, 2) Identifying customers with the greatest profit potential, 3) Identifying the price that will maximize yield or profit, 4) Selecting the best employees for tasks or jobs, 5) Detecting and minimizing quality problems, 6) Proving a better understanding of the drivers of financial performance including nonfinancial factors, 7) Improving quality, efficacy and safety of products and services).

Davenport, T. H. 2009. How to design smart business experiments. Harvard Business Review (February): 68-76.

Davenport, T. H. 2009. Make better decisions. Harvard Business Review (November): 117-123.

Davenport, T. H. 2013. Analytics 3.0. Harvard Business Review (December): 64-72.

Davenport, T. H. 2013. Keep up with your quants. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 120-123. (Decisions).

Davenport, T. H. and D. J. Patil. 2012. Data scientist: The sexiest job of the 21st century. Harvard Business Review (October): 70-76.

Davenport, T. H. and J. Glaser. 2002. Just-in-time delivery comes to knowledge management. Harvard Business Review (July): 107-111. (Summary).

Davenport, T. H., J. Harris and J. Shapiro. 2010. Competing on talent analytics. Harvard Business Review (October): 52-58.

Davenport, T. H., J. G. Harris, G. L. Jones, K. N. Lemon, and D. Norton. 2007. The dark side of customer analytics. Harvard Business Review (May): 37-48.

Davenport, T. H., L. D. Mule and J. Lucker. 2011. Know what your customers want before they do. Harvard Business Review (December): 84-92.

Davenport, T. H., L. Prusak and H. J. Wilson. 2003. Who's bringing you hot ideas and how are you responding? Harvard Business Review (February): 58-64.

David, D. K. 1923. Retail merchandising in relation to general business conditions. Harvard Business Review (October): 37-42 .

David, S. and C. Congleton. 2013. Emotional agility. Harvard Business Review (November): 125-128.

Davidson, D. K. 2007. Strategy and society: The link between competitive advantage and corporate social responsibility. Harvard Business Review (May): 138-139.

Davidson, M. N., S. Reinemund, G. Borst and J. B. Veihmeyer. 2012. How hard should you push diversity? Harvard Business Review (November): 139-143.

Davis, J. S. 1928. America's agricultural position and policy. Harvard Business Review (January): 143-151.

Dawar, N. 2013. When marketing is strategy. Harvard Business Review (December): 100-108.

Day, G. S. 2007. Is it real? can we win? Is it worth doing? Management risk and reward in an innovation portfolio. Harvard Business Review (December): 110-120.

Day, G. S. and P. J. H. Schoemaker. 2005. Scanning the periphery. Harvard Business Review (November): 135-148. (How to see the dangers to your company you normally would not see coming).

De Treville, S. and L. Trigeorgis. 2010. It may be cheaper to manufacture at home. Harvard Business Review (October): 84-87.

Dean, J. 1954. Competition - Inside and out. Harvard Business Review (November-December):

Dean, J. 1954. Measuring the productivity of capital. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 120-130.

Dean, J. 1955. Decentralization and intra-company pricing. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 65-74.

Dearden, J. 1964. The case of the disputing divisions. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 159-178.

Dearden, J. 1969. The case against ROI control. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 124-136.

Dearden, J. 1987. Measuring profit center managers. Harvard Business Review (September-October):

DeGeus, A. 1999. The living company. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 51-59. (Summary).

Deighton, J. 2002. How Snapple got its juice back. Harvard Business Review (January): 47-53.

De Janasz, S., K. van der Graaf and M. Watkins. 2013. It's all about day one. Harvard Business Review (June): 98-104. (Leadership).

DeLong, T. J. and S. DeLong. 2011. The paradox of excellence: High achievers often undermine their leadership by being afraid to show their limitations. Harvard Business Review (June): 119-123.

DeLong, T. J. and V. Vijayaraghavan. 2003. Let's hear it for B players. Harvard Business Review (June): 96-102. (Four misperceptions about employees. Everybody is the same. Everybody wants the same thing out of work. Everybody wants to be promoted. Everybody wants to be a manager).

DeLong, T. J., J. J. Gabarro and R. J. Lees. 2008. Why mentoring matters in a hypercompetitive world. Harvard Business Review (January): 115-121.

DeLong, T. J., V. Vijayaraghavan, M. D'Amico and J. M. Skibsted. 2012. Should you listen to the customer? Harvard Business Review (September): 129-133.

Denning, S. 2004. Telling tales. Harvard Business Review (May): 122-129. (Story telling to achieve management goals such as: communicating who you are, transmitting values, fostering collaboration, taming the grapevine, sharing knowledge, and leading people into the future).

Denrell, J. 2005. Selection bias and the perils of benchmarking. Harvard Business Review (April): 114-119.

Denrell, J. 2013. "Experts" who beat the odds are probably just lucky. Harvard Business Review (April): 28-29.

Desai, M. 2012. The incentive bubble: Outsourcing pay decisions to financial markets has skewed compensation and, with it, American capitalism. Harvard Business Review (March): 124-132. ("Financial markets cannot evaluate individuals because they can't easily disentangle skill from luck.").

Desai, M. A. 2008. The finance function in a global corporation. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 108-112.

Desai, M. A. 2012. A better way to tax U.S. businesses. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 134-139.

Deshpandé, R. and A. Raina. 2011. The ordinary heroes of the Taj: How an Indian hotel chain's organizational culture nurtured employees who were willing to risk their lives to save their guests. Harvard Business Review (December): 119-123.

DeVos, D. 2013. How I did it... Amway's President on reinventing the business to succeed in China. Harvard Business Review (April): 41-44.

Dewhurst, M., B. Hancock and D. Ellsworth. 2013. Redesigning knowledge work. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 58-64. (How to free up high-end experts to do what they do best).

Dewing, A. S. 1922. Creditor's committee receiverships. Harvard Business Review (October): 31-43.

Dewing, A. S. 1923. Investment and the industrial cycle. Harvard Business Review (October): 1-12 .

Dewing, A. S. 1923. The elements of investment income. Harvard Business Review (April): 300-307 .

Dewing, A. S. 1923. The role of economic profits in the return on investments. Harvard Business Review (July): 451-463.

Dhar, R. and R. Glazer. 2003. Hedging customers. Harvard Business Review (May): 86-92.

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Dillion, K. and Lafley, A. G. 2011. "I think of my failures as a gift". Harvard Business Review (April): 86-89.

Dillon, T. H. 1925. Some aspects of public utility regulation. Harvard Business Review (October): 32-39.

Ditkoff, S. W. and S. J. Colby. 2009. Galvanizing philanthropy. Harvard Business Review (November): 108-115.

Dixon, M., K. Freeman and N. Toman. 2010. Stop trying to delight your customers. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 116-122.

Dodd, D. and K. Favaro. 206. Managing the right tension. Harvard Business Review (December): 62-74.

Domeratzky, L. 1923. The instability of tariff conditions in Europe. Harvard Business Review (October): 66-73.

Donald, W. J. 1927. Management research methods and qualifications. Harvard Business Review (January): 149-156.

Donald, W. J. and E. K. Donald. 1929. Trends in personnel administration. Harvard Business Review (January): 143-155.

Donaldson, G. 1985. Financial goals and strategic consequences. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 56-66.

Donham, R. 1930. Problems of the tanning industry. Harvard Business Review (July): 474-481.

Donham, W. B. 1922. Essential groundwork for a broad executive theory. Harvard Business Review (October): 1-10.

Donham, W. B. 1927. Some recent books on business ethics. Harvard Business Review (January): 245-250.

Donham, W. B. 1927. The emerging profession of business. Harvard Business Review (July): 401-405.

Donham, W. B. 1927. The social significance of business. Harvard Business Review (July): 406-419.

"Discontent with the existing condition of things is perhaps more widespread than ever before in history. The nation is full of idealists, yet our civilization is essentially materialistic. On all sides, complicated social, political, and international questions press for solution, while the leaders who are competent to solve these problems are strangely missing." Donham, W. B. 1927. HBR (July): 406.

Donham, W. B. 1929. Business ethics - A general survey. Harvard Business Review (July): 385-394.

Donovan, W. J. 1928. Rationalization: The basis of economic rapprochement. Harvard Business Review (January): 160-175.

Downes, L. and P. F. Nunes. 2013. Big-bang disruption: A new kind of innovator can wipe out incumbents in a flash. Harvard Business Review (March): 44-56.

Doz, Y. L. and M. Kosonen. 2007. The new deal at the top. Harvard Business Review (June): 98-104 . (Integrated strategies need interdependence and collaboration at the top).

Dranikoff, L., T. Koller and A. Schneider. 2002. Divestiture: Strategy's missing link. Harvard Business Review (May): 75-83.

Drayton, B. and V. Budinich. 2010. A new alliance for global change. Harvard Business Review (September): 56-64.

Drucker, J. 1986. Managing for business effectiveness. Harvard Business Review (May-June):

Drucker, P. F. 1963. Managing for business effectiveness. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 59-62.

Drucker, P. F. 1990. The emerging theory of manufacturing. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 94-102. (Summary).

Drucker, P. F. 2002. The discipline of innovation. Harvard Business Review (August): 95-98, 100, 102. (Reprint of Drucker's 1985 HBR article).

Drucker, P. F. 2002. They're not employees. They're people. Harvard Business Review (February): 70-77. (Knowledge management).

Drucker, P. F. 2004. What makes an effective executive. Harvard Business Review (June): 58-63.

Drucker, P. F. 2005. Managing oneself. Harvard Business Review (January): 100-109. (Summary).

Drucker, P. F. 2006. What executives should remember. Harvard Business Review (February): 144-152. (Peter F. Drucker, 1909-2005. Editor's note and excerpts from some of Drucker's 35 HBR articles).

Peter Drucker

Dudick, T. S. 1987. Why SG &A doesn't always work. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 30-32, 36.

Dugan, R. E. and K. J. Gabriel. 2013. "Special forces" Innovation: How DARPA attacks problems. Harvard Business Review (October): 74-84. (The Pentagon's Defense Advanced Research Projects innovations include the internet, RISC computing, global positioning satellites, stealth technology, unmanned aerial vehicles or drones, and micro-electro-mechanical systems).

Duncan, C. S. 1926. Some business aspects of "adequate transportation service. Harvard Business Review (January): 145-152.

Duncan, C. S. 1927. New elements in American business efficiency. Harvard Business Review (April): 269-280.

Duncan, M. J. 2011. The case for executive assistants. Harvard Business Review (May): 88-91.

Dunn, B. J. 2010. Best Buy's CEO on learning to love social media. Harvard Business Review (December): 43-48.

Dunn, D. and K. Yamashita. 2003. Microcapitalism and the megacorporation. Harvard Business Review (August): 46-54.

Dutta, S. 2010. What's your personal social media strategy? Harvard Business Review (November): 127-130.

Dutton, J. E., P. J. Frost, M. C. Worline, J. M. Lilius and J. M. Kanov. 2002. Leading in times of trauma. Harvard Business Review (January): 54-61.

Dyer, J. H. 1996. How Chrysler created an American keiretsu. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 42-43, 46-47, 50-56. (Summary).

Dyer, J. H., H. B. Gregersen and C. M. Christensen. 2009. The innovator's DNA. Harvard Business Review (December): 60-67.

Dyer, J. H., P. Kale and H. Singh. 2004. When to ally & when to acquire. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 108-115.

Dychtwald, K., T. Erickson and B. Morison. 2004. It's time to retire retirement. Harvard Business Review (March): 48-57.

Eagly, A. H. and L. L. Carli. 2007. Women and the labyrinth of leadership. Harvard Business Review (September): 62-71.

Earley, P. C. and E. Mosakowski. 2004. Cultural intelligence. Harvard Business Review (October): 139-146.

Eccles, R. G. 1991. The performance measurement manifesto. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 131-137.

Eccles, R. G. and G. Serafeim. 2013. The performance frontier. Harvard Business Review (May): 50-60.

Eccles, R. G., S. C. Newquist and R. Schatz. 2007. Reputation and its risks. Harvard Business Review (February): 104-114.

Economy, E. and K. Lieberthal. 2007. Scorched earth. Will environmental risks in China overwhelm its opportunities? Harvard Business Review (June): 88-96.

Edelman, D. C. 2010. Branding in the digital age. Harvard Business Review (December): 62-69.

Edelman, R. and T. Hiltabiddle. 2006. The nice guy. Harvard Business Review (February): 21-31. (Case).

Edmondson, A. C. 2008. The competitive imperative of learning. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 60-67.

Edmondson, A. C. 2011. Strategies for learning from failure. Harvard Business Review (April): 48-55.

Edmondson, A. C. 2012. Teamwork on the fly: How to master the new art of teaming. Harvard Business Review (April): 72-80. ("Teaming is flexible teamwork.").

Eisenmann, C., P. Gullestrup, R. L. Nolan and P. R. Stephenson. 2009. When hackers turn to blackmail. Harvard Business Review (October): 39-48.

Eisenmann, T., A. Geoffrey and V. V. Marshall. 2006. Strategies for two-sided markets. Harvard Business Review (October): 92-101.

Eisenstat, R. A., M. Beer and N. Foote. 2008. The uncompromising leader. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 50-57.

Elberse, A. 2008. Should you invest in the long tail? Harvard Business Review (July-August): 88-96.

Elberse, A. and A. Ferguson. 2013. Ferguson's formula. Harvard Business Review (October): 116-126. (Management of Manchester United, the English football soccer club).

Elsbach, K. D. 2003. Managing yourself: How to pitch a brilliant idea. Harvard Business Review (September): 117-123. (Showrunners, artist, and neophytes).

Elson, C. 2003. What's wrong with executive compensation? Harvard Business Review (January): 68-77.

Ely, R. J., D. E. Meyerson and M. N. Davidson. 2006. Rethinking political correctness. Harvard Business Review (September): 78-87.

Epstein, R. C. 1927. Leadership in the automotive industry, 1903-1924. Harvard Business Review (April): 281-292.

Epstein, R. C. 1927. The rise and fall of firms in the automobile industry. Harvard Business Review (January): 157-174.

Epstein, R. C. 1928. Producers' growth curves in an expanding industry. Harvard Business Review (April): 270-277.

Epstein, R. C. 1928. Producer's growth curves in an expanding industry II. Harvard Business Review (October): 43-48.

Erickson, T. J. 2009. Gen Y in the workforce. Harvard Business Review (February): 43-49.

Erickson, T. J. 2010. The leaders we need now. Harvard Business Review (May): 62-66.

Erickson, T. J. and L. Gratton. 2007. What it means to work here. Harvard Business Review (March): 104-112.

Ericsson, K. A., M. J. Prietula and E. T. Cokely. 2007. The making of an expert. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 114-121.

Erlacher, D. 2012. Practicing in dreams can improve your performance. Harvard Business Review (April): 30-31.

Ernst, D. and J. Bamford. 2005. Your alliances are too stable. Harvard Business Review (June): 133-141.

Ertel, D. 2004. Getting past yes: Negotiating as if implementation mattered. Harvard Business Review (November): 60-68.

Ertel, D. and M. Gordon. 2012. Points of law: Unbundling corporate legal services to unlock value. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 126-133.

Esarey, S., A. Haslberger, M. McGrath, R. Matthias, R. J. Maricich and E. Sevin. 2007. Off-ramp-or dead end? Harvard Business Review (February): 57-69 . (Job of marketing manager conflict with job of mom).

Esch, E. 1925. The transformation of the German railway system since the world war. Harvard Business Review (April): 312-320.

Esty, D. C. and S. Charnovitz. 2012. Green rules to drive innovation. Harvard Business Review (March): 120-123. (Ten energy and environmental policy proposals).

Ettenson, R., E. Conrado and J. Knowles. 2013. Rethinking the 4 P's. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 26. (Replace Product, Place, Price, and Promotion with Solution, Access, Value, and Education).

Evans, P. and B. Wolf. 2005. Collaboration rules. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 96-104.

Eyck, A. 1924. Some precedents in British law and practice for safeguarding securities. Harvard Business Review (July): 385-397.

Eyring, M. J., M. W. Johnson and H. Nair. 2011. New business models in emerging markets. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 88-95.

Falk, A. T. 1929. Analyzing advertising results. Harvard Business Review (January): 185-194.

Falk, A. T. 1929. Analyzing advertising results II. Harvard Business Review (April): 312-329.

Falk, D. R. 1930. Central buying by department-store mergers. Harvard Business Review (April): 265-273.

Farquhar, H. H. 1923. Measuring the performance of the production department. Harvard Business Review (April): 331-341.

Farrell, D. 2003. The real new economy. Harvard Business Review (October): 104-112. (Keys to success now: Aggressive innovation and highly targeted investments in IT).

Farrell, D. 2004. Beyond offshoring: Assess your company's global potential. Harvard Business Review (December): 82-90.

Farrell, D. 2006. Smarter offshoring. Harvard Business Review (June): 84-92.

Farson, R. and R. Keyes. 2002. The failure-tolerant leader. Harvard Business Review (August): 64-71.

Favaro, K., D. Meer and S Sharma. 2012. Creating an organic growth machine. Harvard Business Review (May): 96-106.

Favaro, K., T. Romberger and D. Meer. 2009. Five rules for retailing in a recession. Harvard Business Review (April): 64-72.

Fayard, A. and J. Weeks. 2011. Who moved my cube? Creating workspaces that actually foster collaboration. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 102-110.

Feiss, R. A. 1924. The life of Frederick W. Taylor: A review. Harvard Business Review (October): 85-88.

Feld, C. S. and D. B. Stoddard. 2004. Getting IT right. Harvard Business Review (February): 72-79.

Fels, A. 2004. Do women lack ambition? Harvard Business Review (April): 50-54, 56, 58-60.

Fenning, K. 1924. Interest of trade associations in patents and trade-marks. Harvard Business Review (October): 81-84.

Ferdows, K., M. A. Lewis and J. A. D. Machuca. 2004. Rapid-fire fulfillment. Harvard Business Review (November): 104-110. ("Spanish clothier Zara turns the rules of supply chain management on their head. The result? A superresponsive network and profit margins that are the envy of the industry.").

Ferguson, G. T. 2002. Have your objects call my objects. Harvard Business Review (June): 138-143. (Silent commerce).

Ferguson, N. 2009. The descent of finance. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 44-53. ("September 2008 was the month American finance went off the cliff.").

Fernández-Aráoz, C., B. Groysberg and N. Nohria. 2011. How to hang on to your high potentials. Harvard Business Review (October): 76-83.

Ferreira, N., J. Kar and L. Trigeorgis. 2009. Option games. Harvard Business Review (March): 101-107. (Option games is a valuation tool combining real options with game theory to help managers make rational investment decisions).

Fewster, J. D. 1930. The packers' consent decree. Harvard Business Review (April): 346-353.

Filsinger, E. B. 1925. The distribution of American textiles in South America. Harvard Business Review (January): 194-203.

Finder, J. 2007. The CEO's private investigation. Harvard Business Review (October): 47-52, 54, 56, 58, 60. (Case study).

Fischer, B. and A. Boynton. 2005. Virtuoso teams. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 116-123.

Fischhoff, B. 2006. Getting straight talk right. Harvard Business Review (May): 24-28.

Fisher, M. and R. Vaidyanathan. 2012. Which products should you stock? A new technique to help retailers improve assortment planning. Harvard Business Review (November): 108-118.

Fisman, R. and Y. Wang. 2013. The unsafe side of Chinese crony capitalism. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 24. (When bosses are politically connected, more workers die).

Flatters, P. and M. Willmott. 2009. Understanding the postrecession consumer. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 106-112.

Fleming, J. H., C. Coffman and J. K. Harter. 2005. Manage your human sigma. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 106-114.

Florida, R. 2004. America's looming creativity crisis. Harvard Business Review (October): 122-136.

Florida, R. and J. Goodnight. 2005. Managing for creativity. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 124-131.

Flyvbjerg, B. and A. Budzier. 2011. Why your IT project may be riskier than you think. Harvard Business Review (September): 23-25.

Fogel, S., D. Hoffmeister, R. Rocco and D. P. Strunk. 2012. Teaching sales. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 94-99.

Folsom, M. B. 1924. The organization of a statistical department. Harvard Business Review (January): 178-193 .

Folsom, M. B. 1930. The thirteen-month calendar. Harvard Business Review (January): 218-226.

Foote, N., R. Eisenstat and T. Fredberg. 2011. The higher ambition leader. Harvard Business Review (September): 94-102.

Ford, J. D. and L. W. Ford. 2009. Decoding resistance to change. Harvard Business Review (April): 99-103. (Use resistance to change as a resource to find a better solution).

Foster, W. and J. Bradach. 2005. Should nonprofits seek profits? Harvard Business Review (February): 92-100.

Foster, W. and S. W. Ditkoff. 2011. When you've made enough to make a difference. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 142-148.

Foster, W. T. and W. Catchings. 1925. Why not do away with profits? Harvard Business Review (January): 141-149. ("Somebody must determine what goods are to be produced. The decision must rest either with the government or with consumers. It is impossible for any government to perform this service with satisfaction to consumers. Therefore consumers must decide. The only way they can make their decisions effective is through exercising their freedom of choice in the ordinary course of marketing. This freedom of choice constitutes the chief risk of business and gives rise inevitable to profits and losses." p. 149).

Fortghang, R. S., D. A. Lax and J. K. Sebenius. 2003. Negotiating the spirit of the deal. Harvard Business Review (February): 66-75.

Fournier, S. and L. Lee. 2009. Getting brand communities right. Harvard Business Review (April): 105-111.

Fournier, S., G. M. Eckhardt and F. Bardhi. 2013. Learning to play in the new "share economy". Harvard Business Review (July/August): 125-129.

Fox, J. 2011. Can risk managers manage risk? Harvard Business Review (November): 158-159.

Fox, J. 2011. "What is it that only I can do?" Harvard Business Review (January/February): 118-123.

Fox, J. 2012. Out of Africa. Harvard Business Review (November): 144-145. (Review of books about Africa).

Fox, J. 2012. The economics of well-being: Have we found a better gauge of success than GDP? Harvard Business Review (January/February): 78-83. (Many things of vale in life cannot be captured by GDP, but they can be measured by metrics of health, education, and freedom." The UN's Human Development Index measures health and longevity, knowledge and income).

Fox, J. 2013. What we've learned from the financial crisis. Harvard Business Review (November): 94-101.

Fox, J. and J. W. Lorsch. 2012. What good are shareholders? Investors should provide money, information, and discipline. They often fall short. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 48-57.

Fraser, C. E. 1923. The readjustment of retail and wholesale operating expenses. Harvard Business Review (January): 212-225.

Fraser, C. E. 1925. Can the small merchant compete with the large store? Harvard Business Review (July): 456-465.

Frederick, J. G. 1928. A balance sheet of American business. Harvard Business Review (January):152-159.

Freeman, K. W. 2004. The CEO's real legacy. Harvard Business Review (November): 51-58.

Freeman, K. W. 2009. The right way to close an operation. Harvard Business Review (May): 45-51.

Frei, F. X. 2006. Breaking the trade-off between efficiency and service. Harvard Business Review (November): 92-101.

Frei, F. X. 2008. The four things a service business must get right. Harvard Business Review (April): 70-80.

Freyd, M. 1926. The analysis of keyed returns. Harvard Business Review (April): 313-318. (Key advertisements to determine their effectiveness).

Freyd, M. 1926. The experimental evaluation of a merchandising unit. Harvard Business Review (January): 196-202.

Freyd, M. 1927. Two types of industrial research. Harvard Business Review (April): 293-297.

Friedlander, A. J. 1925. A study in investment values of industrial bonds. Harvard Business Review (January): 222-228.

Friedman, S. D. 2008. Managing yourself: Be a better leader, have a richer life. Harvard Business Review (April): 112-118.

Friel, T. J. and R. S. Duboff. 2009. The last act of a great CEO. Harvard Business Review (January): 82-89.

Frigo, M. L. and J. Litman. 2004. Give my regrets to Wall Street. Harvard Business Review (February): 43-51. (Case study).

Frisch, B. 2008. When teams can't decide. Harvard Business Review (November): 121-126.

Frisch, B. 2011. Who really makes the big decisions in your company? Harvard Business Review (December): 104-111.

Frisch, B. and L. Chandler. 2006. Off-sites that work. Harvard Business Review (June): 117-126.

Frohman, D. 2006. Leadership under fire. Harvard Business Review (December): 124-131.

Fryer, B. 2003. In a world of pay. Harvard Business Review (November): 31-40. (Case study).

Fryer, B. 2004. The micromanager. Harvard Business Review (September): 31-40. (Case study).

Fryer, B. 2006. Sleep deficit: The performance killer. Harvard Business Review (October): 53-59.

Fryer, B. 2008. When your colleague is a saboteur. Harvard Business Review (November): 41-45. (Case study).

Fryer, B. and D. E. Meyerson. 2002. Turing an industry inside out: A conversation with Robert Redford. Harvard Business Review (May): 57-61.

Fryer, B., B. Jensen, B. LePatner, J. Kimmel, K. Conway and S. Davis. 2002. The moonlighter. Harvard Business Review (November): 33-41. (Case study).

Fryer, B., J. Kirby, H. Weyers, S. Solovay, M. V. Roehling and A. Wilensky. 2005. Fat chance. Harvard Business Review (May): 33-44. (Case study).

Fryer, B., L. J. Stybel, M. Peabody, J. Dormann and R. I. Sutton. 2009. The layoff. Harvard Business Review (March): 33-40. (Case study).

Fuda, P. and R. Badham. 2011. Fire, snowball, mask, movie: How leaders spark and sustain change. Harvard Business Review (November): 145-148.

Fuller, C. P. 1928. The copper cartel. Harvard Business Review (April): 322-328.

Fuller, J. 2002. A letter to the chief executive. Harvard Business Review (October): 94-99.

Fusaro, R. A. 2004. None of our business. Harvard Business Review (December): 33-44. (Case study).

Gabarro, J. J. 2007. When a new manager takes charge. Harvard Business Review (January): 104-117.

Gabarro, J. J. and J. P. Kotter. 2005. Managing your boss. Harvard Business Review (January): 92-99.

Gabrielli de Azevedo, J. S. 2009. The greening of Petrobras. Harvard Business Review (March): 43-47.

Gadiesh, O., P. Leung and T. Vestring. 2007. The battle for China's good-enough market. Harvard Business Review (September): 80-89.

Gaines-Ross, L. 2010. Reputation warfare. Harvard Business Review (December): 70-76.

Galford, R. and A. S. Drapeau. 2003. The enemies of trust. Harvard Business Review (February): 88-95. (Inconsistent messages, inconsistent standards, misplaced benevolence, false feedback, failure to trust others, elephants in the parlor, rumors in a vacuum, and consistent corporate underperformance).

Galinsky, A. D. and G. J. Kilduff. 2013. Be seen as a leader. Harvard Business Review (December): 127-130.

Gardner, H. 2007. The ethical mind. Harvard Business Review (March): 51-56.

Gardner, H. K. 2012. Coming through when it matters most: How great teams do their best work under pressure. Harvard Business Review (April): 82-91.

Garnier, J. 2008. Rebuilding the R&D engine in big pharma. Harvard Business Review (May): 68-76.

Garvin, D. 2013. How Google sold its engineers on management. Harvard Business Review (December): 74-82.

Garvin, D. A. 1983. Quality on the line: Hard new evidence on American product quality underscores the task ahead for management. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 64-75. (Compares U.S. and Japanese quality. Japanese companies' average assembly-line defect rate was almost 70 times lower and their average first-year service call rates nearly 17 times better).

Garvin, D. A. 2006. All the wrong moves. Harvard Business Review (January): 18, 20-24, 26, 28-29. (Fictional case).

Garvin, D. A. and L. C. Levesque. 2006. Meeting the challenge of corporate entrepreneurship. Harvard Business Review (October): 102-112.

Garvin, D. A. and L. C. Levesque. 2008. The multiunit enterprise. Harvard Business Review (June): 106-117.

Garvin, D. A. and M. A. Roberto. 2001. What you don't know about making decisions. Harvard Business Review (September): 108-116.

Garvin, D. A. and M. A. Roberto. 2005. Change through persuasion. Harvard Business Review (February): 104-112.

Garvin, D. A., A. C. Edmondson and F. Gino. 2008. Is yours a learning organization? Harvard Business Review (March): 109-116.

Garvin, D. A., G. Natarajan and D. Dowling. 2014. Can a strong culture be too strong? Harvard Business Review (January/Feburary): 113-117.

Gary, L., B. Elliot, L. E. Taylor, R. K. Andrews and S. Goliaszewski. 2008. When Steve becomes Stephanie. Harvard Business Review (December): 35-42. (Case study).

Gavetti, G. 2011. The new psychology of strategic leadership. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 118-125.

Gavetti, G. and J. W. Giovanni. 2005. How strategists really think: Tapping the power of analogy. Harvard Business Review (April): 54-63.

Gay, E. F. 1927. The founding of the Harvard Business School. Harvard Business Review (July): 397-400.

"With a grant of $12,500 a year for five years from the Rockefeller Foundation and with an equal sum secured by Professor Taussig from friends of the cause, the Corporation was enabled on March 30, 1908, to establish the Graduate School of Business Administration. It opened it doors to students in September, 1908." ... "Yet there still remained many skeptics among business men. There were some few who voiced their belief that the only training for business was acquired at a tender age with a broom on an office or factory floor. There were some others who liked to employ college men but only after someone else had "broken them in." A number conceded that a collegiate business school might impart some useful knowledge but it could not train executives. Business executives, we were told, like Michel Angelos and Shakespeares, are born, not made." Gay, E. F. 1927. HBR (July): 397 and 399.

Geissler, C. 2005. The Cane mutiny: Managing a graying workforce. Harvard Business Review (October): 31-42. (Case study).

Gelfond, R. 2013. How I did it. The CEO of IMAX on how it became a Hollywood powerhouse. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 36-39.

Gentile, M. C. 2010. Keeping your colleagues honest. Harvard Business Review (March): 114-117.

George, B., P. Sims, A. N. McLean and D. Mayer. 2007. Managing yourself: Discovering your authentic leadership. Harvard Business Review (February): 129-138.

Gerson, B. 2004. Taking the cake. Harvard Business Review (March): 29-39. (Case study).

Gerson, B., J. Parker, E. Volokh, J. Halloran and M. G. Cherkasky. 2006. The reign of zero tolerance. Harvard Business Review (November): 39-52. (Case).

Gerwin, D. 1982. Do's and don'ts of computerized manufacturing. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 107-116.

Ghandour, F. 2011. The CEO of Aramex on turning a failed sale into a huge opportunity. Harvard Business Review (March): 43-47.

Ghemawat, P. 2003. The forgotten strategy. Harvard Business Review (November): 76-84. ("Indeed, in their rush to exploit similarities across borders, multinationals have discounted the original global strategy: arbitrage, the strategy of difference." Types of arbitrage include: cultural arbitrage, administrative arbitrage, geographic arbitrage, and economic arbitrage).

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Harvard Business Review. 1922. Review: Budgetary control by J. O. McKinsey. Harvard Business Review (October): 120-121 .

Harvard Business Review. 1922. Summaries of Business Research. Harvard Business Review (October): 98-110.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: Allernet Lace Company. Harvard Business Review (January): 243-248.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: Distribution policies of tire manufacturers. Harvard Business Review (October): 114-119.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Anderson Steel Company. Harvard Business Review (January): 235-240 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Hammett Manufacturing Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 378-380 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The installation of a shop committee. Harvard Business Review (October): 119-123.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Lansdowne Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 375-378 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The mail-order policies of a department store. Harvard Business Review (July): 495-499.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Palmer Manufacturing Company. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-243.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Pike Company. Harvard Business Review (January): 248-251.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The utilization of an acquired competitive brand. Harvard Business Review (July): 499-502.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: Tinkham Littell, Inc. Harvard Business Review (April): 368-374.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: A comparison of par and no-par stock, with special reference to the effect of this feature on market price. Harvard Business Review (October): 108-113.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Budgetary control of expense in department stores. Harvard Business Review (October): 99-108.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Going value as an element in the valuation of public utility properties. Harvard Business Review (April): 359-367.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Labor turnover costs in a shoe factory. Harvard Business Review (July): 490-494.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Present lending power of the banks of the United States. Harvard Business Review (April): 356-359 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Short-time investments in bonds by commercial banks. Harvard Business Review (July): 484-490.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: The extent and significance of the railroad car shortage. Harvard Business Review (January): 227-234 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Advertising for the retailer. Harvard Business Review (January): 252.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Cancelations The Harrison Steel Corporation. Harvard Business Review (January): 238-240 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Control of retail distribution by a shoe company. Harvard Business Review (July): 502-505.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Cost and profits. Harvard Business Review (January): 21-252.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Cotton forecasting: A method of determining in November the advisability of holding the crop. Harvard Business Review (January): 225-232 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Decentralization of credit and collection control. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-241.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Foreign trade organization. Harvard Business Review (January): 249.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Incentive systems of wage payment. Harvard Business Review (July): 474-480 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Methods in the distribution of securities to investors by an originating house. Harvard Business Review (October): 104-112.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Methods in the setting of piece-rates by time study. Harvard Business Review (April): 373-376 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Methods of wage payment: A critical evaluation. Harvard Business Review (April): 355-361 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Methods of wage payment: The day wage. Harvard Business Review (October): 99-103.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Payment of operatives during a training period. Harvard Business Review (January): 241-248.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Reciprocity - The Aimesbury Company. Harvard Business Review (July): 490-496.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Separation of the buying and selling functions in a department store. Harvard Business Review (April): 362-367 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Specialization by a small investment banking house. Harvard Business Review (October): 115-120.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Successful distribution through exclusive wholesalers. Harvard Business Review (October): 112-115.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The advisability of purchasing bonds at the time of issue. Harvard Business Review (October): 90-99.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The American Sugar Refining Company: Enforcement of customers' contracts. Harvard Business Review (July): 496-502.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The cost-plus basis for a long-time purchase contract. Harvard Business Review (April): 370-373 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The holding company as an aid in reorganization. Harvard Business Review (January): 233-237 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The Randolph Shoe and Leather Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 367-370 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The use of contests among salesmen. Harvard Business Review (July): 480-489 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The worker in modern economic society. Harvard Business Review (January): 250-251.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: A system of control for chain stores. Harvard Business Review (April): 361-376.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Adding a product of different quality and price to an established line. Harvard Business Review (April): 357-361.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Certain limitations in the application of scientific management. Harvard Business Review (October): 106-111.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Character of management as a basis for obtaining bank credit. Harvard Business Review (July): 481-485.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Current position as basis for credit. Harvard Business Review (July): 497-501.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Distribution policy of a hosiery manufacturer. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-247 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Policy of a shoe manufacturer with regard to special orders. Harvard Business Review (April): 348-356.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Position of the inspection department in an organization manufacturing electrical goods. Harvard Business Review (January): 238-240 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Preliminary analysis of the advertising possibilities of a product. Harvard Business Review (October): 111-121.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Reaching the consumer through direct personal selling. Harvard Business Review (October): 94-106.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Selection of channels of distribution for accessory equipment. Harvard Business Review (January): 229-233 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Spreading purchases among low bidders. Harvard Business Review (July): 501-505.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Status of the purchasing agent in a manufacturing organization. Harvard Business Review (January): 234-238 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: The coal industry. Harvard Business Review (January): 250-251 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: The discount policy of the Federal Reserve System. Harvard Business Review (January): 248-250 .



Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: The use of exclusive retail agencies. Harvard Business Review (July): 485-497.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Review of Alford, L. P. ed. 1924. Management's Handbook. The Ronald Press company. Harvard Business Review (April): 377-378. (This book includes 1,519 pages and sold for $7.50).

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Review of Goldenweiser, E. A. The Federal Reserve System Operation. McGraw-Hill Book Company. Harvard Business Review (July): 507-509. (This book includes 339 pages, and sold for $3).

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Summaries of business research: Gaging a complicated situation by a simple graphic chart. Harvard Business Review (July): 475-480.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Summaries of business research: Merchandising service in newspaper advertising. Harvard Business Review (April): 340-347.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Summaries of business research: The use of financial ratios. Harvard Business Review (October): 79-93.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Accounting for appreciation of fixed assets. Harvard Business Review (April): 357-361.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Adding a product to the line. Harvard Business Review (January): 232-235.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Assumption and transfer of responsibility. Harvard Business Review (January): 230-232.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Budgeting labor requirements. Harvard Business Review (July): 480-488.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Custen Manufacturing Company-Methods of forecasting sales. Harvard Business Review (April): 353-357.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Distribution of securities of a public service corporation. Harvard Business Review (January): 223-230.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Financial budgeting in a department store. Harvard Business Review (July): 471-479.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Investment of surplus funds. Harvard Business Review (July): 488-494.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Planning the methods of distribution for a new product. Harvard Business Review (April): 341-346.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Rates on freight in congested areas. Harvard Business Review (April): 347-353.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Statistical control of inventories. Harvard Business Review (October): 95-101.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business: Legal responsibilities of auditors. Harvard Business Review (July): 500-504.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business: Legal status of non-cumulative preferred stock. Harvard Business Review (July): 495-500.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business: Some legal aspects of merchandising - Limitations on the rights of vendor and vendee. Harvard Business Review (April): 362-373.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business. Stock dividends - Capital or income. Harvard Business Review (October): 102-115.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business: The United States arbitration law. Harvard Business Review (January): 236-244.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Summaries of business research: Accounting by tabulation machines. Harvard Business Review (October): 80-94.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Summaries of business research: Cycle analysis as an aid to judgment of price tendencies. Harvard Business Review (January): 212-222.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Summaries of business research: Department-store consolidations. Harvard Business Review (July): 459-470.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Summaries of business research: Unionism and production in the bituminous coal industry. Harvard Business Review (April): 334-340.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: A problem in cash discount. Harvard Business Review (October): 110-113.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Case studies in direct importing. Harvard Business Review (January): 226-235.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Conflicting interest in a company's purchase of its own securities. Harvard Business Review (July): 481-487.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Consumer advertising - Fabricating materials. Harvard Business Review (April): 350-357.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Department-store expansion. Harvard Business Review (October): 81-89.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Harlow Shoe Company. Harvard Business Review (October): 105-110.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Judging the value of commercial paper. Harvard Business Review (July): 468-481.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Keeping in place in the style cycle. Harvard Business Review (April): 345-350.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Leasing versus instalment sales in the marketing of manufacturers' equipment. Harvard Business Review (October): 89-95.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Shall we buy this new machine? Harvard Business Review (October): 101-105.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Some problems in joint cost. Harvard Business Review (January): 219-226.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: The international scope of merchandising principles. Harvard Business Review (July): 487-495.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: The manufacturer's agent as a channel of distribution. Harvard Business Review (October): 95-101.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: Is there but one kind of value? Harvard Business Review (January): 236-244. (Is there one "real value", or are there different values for different purposes? For example: exchange value, utility or use value, cost, book value, market value, and assessed value).

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: Some business and legal aspects of resale price maintenance. Harvard Business Review (October): 114-120.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: The corporate receiver. Harvard Business Review (April): 358-365.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: The dividend limit. Harvard Business Review (July): 501-507.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: The Indianapolis Water Company case. Harvard Business Review (July): 496-501.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: Accounting by tabulating machines. Harvard Business Review (January): 213-218.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: Electric power production as an index of business volume. Harvard Business Review (April): 339-344.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: Market capitalization rates of industrial earnings. Harvard Business Review (October): 75-80. (The rate of capitalization refers to "the ratio of per share earnings to the market price of a particular common stock" and is used as a method for determining the value of the stock).

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: The American rubber situation. Harvard Business Review (July): 449-467.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: The development of class A and class B stocks. Harvard Business Review (April): 332-339.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: Types of investment trust collateral and securities. Harvard Business Review (January): 207-212.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. Centralized purchasing. Harvard Business Review (April): 343-351.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business: Consolidation of pile fabric manufacturers. Harvard Business Review (October): 96-107.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business: Distribution problems of a cotton mill. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-246.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. Financing instalment sales. Harvard Business Review (July): 487-493.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business: Manufacturing versus purchasing. Harvard Business Review (January): 231-239.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. Price revision in falling markets. Harvard Business Review (April): 359-366.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. Rotation billing. Harvard Business Review (July): 477-487.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business: The establishment of a bond department in a commercial bank - 1928. Harvard Business Review (October): 87-96.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. The selection of a bank. Harvard Business Review (April): 351-359.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Legal developments significant in business: Paid-in investment as a public utility rate base in Massachusetts. Harvard Business Review (July): 499-509.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Legal developments significant in business: Responsibilities of bank directors for imprudent credit policies - With emphasis on country banks. Harvard Business Review (October): 108-128.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Legal developments significant in business: The liability of the manufacturer of defective articles for injury to the person or property of the ultimate consumer. Harvard Business Review (July): 494-498.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Legal developments significant in Business: The Tyson Case. Harvard Business Review (January): 247-251.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: Consolidation of railroads and the proposed Great Northern-Northern Pacific unification. Harvard Business Review (July): 457-471.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: The new policy of the American Telephone and Telegraph Company. Harvard Business Review (October): 74-86.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: The point plan for industrial control. Harvard Business Review (January): 219-230.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: Mechanical aids to merchandise control in department stores. Harvard Business Review (April): 330-342.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: The relative investment value of industrial and railroad common stocks. Harvard Business Review (October): 69-74.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: The working of the Webb-Pomerene law. Harvard Business Review (July): 471-476.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: Accounting for payments to the estate of a deceased partner. Harvard Business Review (July): 482-489.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: How far should retail departmentization be carried? Harvard Business Review (January): 229-239.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: Indexes of machine utilization. Harvard Business Review (April): 351-357.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business. Department store group buying. Securing a "best buy" for the Women's Silk Hosiery Department. Harvard Business Review (April): 375-382.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: Revenue determination in the case of instalment sales. Harvard Business Review (July): 473-482.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The accounting disposition of an increase in assets caused by revaluation. Harvard Business Review (July): 467-473.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The advertising and sales promotion of textile products. Harvard Business Review (October): 108-116.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The production of dimension stock by Northern Hardwood Mill - Northern Lumber Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 366-375.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The selection of security for financing automobile dealers' purchases. Harvard Business Review (April): 357-362.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The Waldman Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 362-366. (Statistical methods (least squares) applied to car sales).

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: Dress of goods and unfair trading. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-248.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: Girard Grocery Company. Harvard Business Review (July): 490-495.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: The effect of the subsidiary corporation on the parent company. Harvard Business Review (July): 496-504.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: The relationship of syndicate managers and members. Harvard Business Review (October): 88-95.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: The subsidiary corporation - Its use and abuse. Harvard Business Review (January): 248-254.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: An introduction to a statistical study of bond yields. Harvard Business Review (April): 338-342.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Branch factories in foreign countries. Harvard Business Review (October): 96-102.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Department-store organization for direct importing. Harvard Business Review (January): 207-222.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Estate and inheritance taxation of corporate securities. Harvard Business Review (April): 331-338.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Purposes and financial plans of industrial reorganizations. Harvard Business Review (January): 196-207.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Salesmen's contracts. Harvard Business Review (October): 102-107.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Store-door delivery. Harvard Business Review (April): 342-350.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: The relative investment value of high-yield and low-yield common stock. Harvard Business Review (January): 222-228.

Harvard Business Review. 2002. Inspiring innovation. Harvard Business Review (August): 39-49.

Harvard Business Review. 2002. Negotiating without a net: A conversation with the NYPD's Dominick J. Misino. Harvard Business Review (October): 49-54.

Harvard Business Review. 2002. Spotting patterns on the fly: A conversation with birders David Sibley and Julia Yoshida. Harvard Business Review (November): 45-50. (Learning business pattern recognition from expert bird-watchers).

Harvard Business Review. 2002. The 2002 HBR list: Breakthrough ideas for today's business agenda. Harvard Business Review (March): 58-66.

Harvard Business Review. 2003. In praise of boundaries: A conversation with Miss Manners. Harvard Business Review (December): 41-45.

Harvard Business Review. 2003. Supply chain challenges: Building relationships. A conversation with Scott Beth, David N. Burt, William Copacino, Chris Gopal, Hau L. Lee, Robert Porter Lynch, and Sandra Morris. Harvard Business Review (July): 64-73.

Harvard Business Review. 2003. Technology and human vulnerability. Harvard Business Review (September): 43-50.

Harvard Business Review. 2008. Making sense of ambiguous evidence: A conversation with Errol Morris. Harvard Business Review (September): 53-57.

Harvard Business Review 2008. Smart power: A conversation with leadership expert Joseph S. Nye Jr. Harvard Business Review (November): 55-59.

Harvard Business Review. 2008. The green conversation. Harvard Business Review (September): 58, 60, 62.

Harvard Business Review. 2009. Predicting the present. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 37-41. (Interview with science fiction writer Cory Doctorow).

Harvard Business Review. 2009. Relentless idealism for tough times. Harvard Business Review (June): 36-39.

Harvard Business Review. 2010. What we're watching in...Cloud computing. Harvard Business Review (June): 24-30.

Harvard Business Review. 2010. What we're watching in...Green business. Harvard Business Review (May): 24-30.

Harvard Business Review. 2010. "You have to lead from everywhere". Harvard Business Review (November): 76-79.

Harvard Business Review. 2011. Being more productive. Harvard Business Review (May): 82-87.

Harvard Business Review. 2011. Technology, tradition & the mouse. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 112-117.

Harvard Business Review. 2011. The charts that changed the world. Harvard Business Review (December): 34-35.

Harvard Business Review. 2012. How management changed the world. Harvard Business Review (November): 61-62.

Harvard Business Review. 2012. It keeps growing... and growing. Harvard Business Review (October): 32-33. (Projected growth in internet use).

Harvard Business Review. 2013. How people really use mobile. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 30-31.

Harvard Business Review. 2013. "I try to spark new ideas".   Harvard Business Review (November): 110-114.

Harvard Business Review. 2013. You can't be a wimp. Harvard Business Review (November): 72-78.

Harvard Business Review. 2013. The sweet smell of success. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 26. (The scent of peppermint increases participants' physiological arousal, keeps them more engaged, enhances attention, memory, alertness, and mood).

Harvard Business Review. 2013. Women and the economics of equality. Harvard Business Review (April): 30-31.

Harvard Business Review. 2013. Women in the workplace: A research roundup. Harvard Business Review (September): 86-89.

Harvard Business Review. 2014. A taxonomy of innovation. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 30-31.

Hasanov, F. and O. Izraeli. 2012. How much inequality is necessary for growth? Harvard Business Review (January/February): 28.

Hassan, F. 2011. The frontline advantage. Harvard Business Review (May): 106-114.

Hasson, R., S. R. Hardis, H. Shear, M. Rowe and J. W. Robinson. 2007. Why didn't we know. Harvard Business Review (April): 33-43. (Whistle-blower's lawsuit triggers study of a company's system of uncovering misconduct).

Hawkins, D. 1963. The case of the dubious deferral. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 163-192.

Hawkins, D. F. 1968. Controversial accounting changes. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 20-41.

Hayes, R. H. 1981. Why Japanese Factories Work. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 57-66. (Summary).

Hayes, R. H. and J. A. Limprecht. 1982. Germany's world class manufacturers. Harvard Business Review (November-December): 137-145.

Hayes, R. H., and K. B. Clark. 1986.Why some factories are more productive than others. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 66-73.

Hayes, R. H. and S. C. Wheelwright. 1979. Link manufacturing process and product life cycles. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 133-140. (Summary).

Hayes, R. H. and S. C. Wheelwright. 1979. The dynamics of process-product life cycles. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 127-136. (Summary).

Hayes, R. H. and W. J. Abernathy. 1980. Managing our way to economic decline. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 67-77.

Hayes, R. H. and W. J. Abernathy. 2007. Managing our way to economic decline. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 138-149. (This is a reprint of their 1980 article with a retrospect by Hayes on page 141). (Summary).

Hazard, W. H. 1930. Function of the reserve in life insurance. Harvard Business Review (January): 206-217.

Healey, J. 2009. The knowledge workers' strike. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 27-30. (Case study).

Healy, P. M. and K. G. Palepu. 2003. How the quest for efficiency corroded the market. Harvard Business Review (July): 76-85. (Summary).

Healy, P. M. and K. Ramanna. 2013. When the crowd fights corruption: In Russia, citizens are cleaning up business and government. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 131-134.

Heen, S. and D. Stone. 2014. Find the coaching in criticism. Harvard Business Review (January/Feburary): 108-111.

Heermance, E. L. 1928. Some impressions of the British Trade Association. Harvard Business Review (April): 304-312.

Heifetz, R., A. Grashow and M. Linsky. 2009. Leadership in a (permanent) crisis. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 62-69.

Heifetz, R. A. and M. Linsky. 2002. A survival guide for leaders. Harvard Business Review (June): 65-72.

Heineman, B. W. Jr. 2007. Avoiding integrity land mines. Harvard Business Review (April): 100-108.

Hekimian, J. S. and C. H. Jones. 1967. Put people on your balance sheet. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 106-113.

Hellauer, J. 1924. German prices and German competition in international markets. Harvard Business Review (October): 35-53.

Hemp, P. 2002. My week at the Ritz as a room-service waiter. Harvard Business Review (June): 50-59.

Hemp, P. 2003. The DHL EuroCup: Shots on goal. Harvard Business Review (November): 43-52. (Figuring out how to foster corporate team building through intense competition).

Hemp, P. 2004. A time for growth: Interview with Amgen CEO Kevin Sharer. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 66-74.

Hemp, P. 2004. Presenteeism: At work - But out of it. Harvard Business Review (October): 49-58. ("Companies struggle to rein in health care costs, most overlook what may be a $150 billion problem: the nearly invisible drain on worker productivity caused by such common ailments as hay fever, headaches, and even heartburn.").

Hemp, P. 2006. Avatar-based marketing. Harvard Business Review (June): 48-57. (Marketing in Second Life).

Hemp, P. 2009. Death by information overload. Harvard Business Review (September): 82-89.

Hemp, P. and T. A. Stewart. 2004. Leading change when business is good. Harvard Business Review (December): 60-70.

Hemp, P., R. Araskog, K. Favaro, B. W. Arthur and J. Gellert. 2002. Growing for broke. Harvard Business Review (September): 27-37. (Case study).

Henderson, B. D. and J. Dearden. 1966. New system for divisional control. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 144.

Henderson, H. 1968. Should business tackle society's problems. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 80.

Henderson, L. J. 1927. Business education as envisaged by the scientist. Harvard Business Review (July): 420-423.

Henisz, W. J. and B. A. Zelner. 2010. The hidden risks in emerging markets. Harvard Business Review (April): 88-95.

Henkel, J. and M. Reitzig. 2008. Patent sharks. Harvard Business Review (June): 129-133. (Firms that threaten to sue when their rights are inadvertently infringed).

Heracleous, L. and J. Wirtz. 2010. Singapore Airlines' balancing act. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 145-149.

Herbold, R. J. 2002. Inside Microsoft: Balancing creativity and discipline. Harvard Business Review (January): 73-79.

Hertz, D. B. 1964. Risk analysis in capital investment. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 95-106.

Hertz, D. B. 1968. Investment policies that pay off. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 96-108.

Herzberg, F. 2003. One more time: How do you motivate employees? Harvard Business Review (January): 87-96. (Summary).

Herzlinger, R. E. 2002. Let's put consumers in charge of health care. Harvard Business Review (July): 44-55.

Herzlinger, R. E. 2006. Why innovation is health care is so hard. Harvard Business Review (May): 58-66.

Heskett, J. L., T. O. Jones, G. W. Loveman, W. E. Sasser Jr. and L. A. Schlesinger. 2008. Putting the service-profit chain to work. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 118, 120-129. (Reprint from 1994).

Hewlett, S. A. 2002. Executive women and the myth of having it all. Harvard Business Review (April): 66-73.

Hewlett, S. A. and C. B. Luce. 2005. Off-ramps and on-ramps: Keeping talented women on the road to success. Harvard Business Review (March): 43-54.

Hewlett, S. A. and C. B. Luce. 2006. Extreme jobs: The dangerous allure of the 70-hour week. Harvard Business Review (December): 49-59.

Hewlett, S. A. and R. Rashid. 2010. The battle for female talent in emerging markets. Harvard Business Review (May): 101-106.

Hewlett, S. A., C. G. Luce and C. West. 2005. Leadership in your midst: Tapping the hidden strengths of minority executives. Harvard Business Review (November): 74-82.

Hewlett, S. A., L. Sherbin and K. Sumberg. 2009. How Gen Y and boomers will reshape your agenda. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 71-76.

Hewlett, S. A., M. Marshall and L. Sherbin. 2011. The relationship you need to get right. Harvard Business Review (October): 131-134.

Hey, T. 2010. The next scientific revolution. Harvard Business Review (November): 56-63. (The four paradigms of science: 1) Theory, 2) Experimentation, 3) Computation and simulation, and 4) Data mining. The next scientific revolution involves using the fourth paradigm, deep-data-mining tools to solve the worlds problems in astronomy, oceanography, healthcare, water management, and climate change).

Heyman, J. K. 1930. The importance of private business histories. Harvard Business Review (April): 354-358.

Hicks, C. J. 1924. What can the employer do to encourage saving and wise investment by industrial employees? Harvard Business Review (January): 194-200.

Hill, L. A. 2007. Becoming the boss. Harvard Business Review (January): 48-56.

Hill, L. A. 2008. Where will we find tomorrow's leaders? Harvard Business Review (January): 123-129.

Hill, L. A. and K. Lineback. 2011. Are you a good boss - or a great one? Harvard Business Review (January/February): 124-131.

Hillmann, M. R., P. Dongier, R. P. Murgallis, M. Khosh, E. K. Allen and R. Evernham. 2005. When failure isn't an option. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 41-50. (How teams consistently achieve the highest standards).

Hines, W. D. 1923. The relationship of the Burlington-Great Northern-Northern Pacific Group to the federal railroad consolidation law. Harvard Business Review (July): 398-413.

Hiromoto, T. 1988. Another hidden edge: Japanese management accounting. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 22-25. (Summary).

Hirschhorn, L. 2002. Campaigning for change. Harvard Business Review (July): 98-104. (Organize large-scale change initiatives into three coordinated campaigns: political, marketing, and military).

Hirschmann, W. B. 1964. Profit from the learning curve. The Harvard Business Review (January-February): 125-139.

Hirsh, E. and K. Rangan. 2013. The grass isn't greener: Shifting into a hot new industry probably won't review growth. Focus instead on winning in your own. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 21-23.

Hobbs, J. M. and D. F. Heany. 1977. Coupling Strategy to business plans. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 119-126.

Hodgkinson, W. Jr. 1928. Preferred stock issues and redemptions, 1919-1927. Harvard Business Review (October): 49-58.

Hoffman, D. L. and T. P. Novak. 2000. How to acquire customers on the web. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 179-180, 183-188.

Hoffman, R., B. Casnocha and C. Yeh. 2013. Tours of duty. Harvard Business Review (June): 48-58. (Related to HR).

Hollender, J. and B. Breen. 2010. Giving up the CEO seat. Harvard Business Review (March): 105-109.

Holt, D. B. 2003. What becomes an icon most? Harvard Business Review (March): 43-49. (Brands provide the myths or stories that help people deal with tensions in their lives).

Holt, D. B., J. A. Quelch and E. L. Taylor. 2004. How global brands compete. Harvard Business Review (September): 68-75.

Holwerda, A. O. 1924. Management problems of European insurance companies since the armistice. Harvard Business Review (July): 398-408.

Hong, H. and Y. Doz. 2013. L'Oreal masters multiculturalism. Harvard Business Review (June): 114-119. (International).

Hoopingarner, D. L. 1926. Some practical aspects of the voluntary arbitration of labor disputes. Harvard Business Review (April): 297-302.

Hope, J. and R. Frazer. 2003. Who needs budgets? Harvard Business Review (February): 108-115. (Summary).

Hormats, R. D. 2003. Abraham Lincoln and the global economy. Harvard Business Review (August): 58-67. (A template for emerging nations).

Hotchkiss, H. S. 1924. The evolution of the world rubber situation. Harvard Business Review (January): 129-138.

Hotchkiss, W. E. 1923. Industrial relations management. Harvard Business Review (July): 438-450.

Hough, B. O. 1924. A contrast of American with European export policies. Harvard Business Review (April): 319-333.

Hout, T. M. and P. Ghemawat. 2010. China vs the world. Harvard Business Review (December): 94-103.

Howe, A. S. Jr. 1929. The Lake Cargo Coal case. Harvard Business Review (July): 452-461.

Howe, N. and W. Strauss. 2007. The next 20 years: How customer and workforce attitudes will evolve. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 41-52.

Howe, R. 1930. Industry and the aged. Harvard Business Review (July): 435-442. ("At the present time there are nearly two million people over sixty-five years of age in the United States who cannot support themselves at a subsistence level." p. 435...."The idea is not at all new in this country; since 1907, forty-seven bills providing for public pensions have been introduced by Congress, and though none has even been reported out of committee, agitation for national recognition is constantly increasing. President Hoover has publicly recognized the issue as one which may soon merit federal action." p. 438).

Hower, V. A. 1930. Department-store importing. Harvard Business Review (October): 101-110.

Hsieh, T. 2010. Zappos's CEO on going to extremes for customers. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 41-45.

Huang, M. 2006. Eliminate the middleman? Harvard Business Review (March): 33-37. (Fictional case).

Hubbard, J. B. 1926. Open-market money rates. Harvard Business Review (April): 319-325.

Hubbard, J. B. 1926. Recent developments in Federal Reserve policy. Harvard Business Review (October): 47-54.

Hubbard, J. B. 1927. Building construction in recent years. Harvard Business Review (April): 307-314.

Huckman, R. and B. Staats. 2013. The hidden benefits of keeping teams intact. Harvard Business Review (December): 27-29.

Huckman, R. S. 2009. Are you having trouble keeping your operations focused? Harvard Business Review (September): 90-95.

Hughes J. and J. Weiss. 2007. Simple rules for making alliances work. Harvard Business Review (November): 122-126, 128, 130-131.

Humphreys, J., D. A. Thomas, G, Morris Jr. D. Koehn, A. Leung and G. C. Loury. 2002. The best intentions. Harvard Business Review (July): 31-38. (Case study).

Humphreys, J., Z. U. Ahmed, M. Pryor, K. O. Hanson, D. Peppers, M. Rogers and J. Borg. 2009. World-class bull. Harvard Business Review (May): 35-42. (Case study).

Hunt, B. C. 1930. Recent English company law reform. Harvard Business Review (January): 170-183.

Hurley, R. F. 2006. Managing yourself: The decision to trust. Harvard Business Review (September): 55-62.

Huselid, M. A., R. W. Beatty and B. E. Becker. 2005. A players or A positions? The strategic logic of workforce management. Harvard Business Review (December): 110-117.

Iansiti, M. and R. Levien. 2004. Strategy as ecology. Harvard Business Review (March): 68-78. (Summary).

Ibarra, H. 2002. How to stay stuck in the wrong career. Harvard Business Review (December): 40-48.

Ibarra, H. and K. Lineback. 2005. What's your story? All of us construct narratives about ourselves - where we've come from, where we're going. The kinds of stories we tell make an enormous difference in how well we cope with change. Harvard Business Review (January): 64-71.

Ibarra, H. and M. Hunter. 2007. How leaders create and use networks. Harvard Business Review (January): 40-47.

Ibarra, H. and M. T. Hansen. 2011. Are you a collaborative leader? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 68-74.

Ibarra, H. and O. Obadaru. 2009. Women and the vision thing. Harvard Business Review (January): 62-70.

Ibarra, H., N. M. Carter and C. Silva. 2010. Why men still get more promotions than women. Harvard Business Review (September): 80-85.

Ibarra, H., R. Ely and D. Kolb. 2013. Women rising: The unseen barriers. Harvard Business Review (September): 60-66.

Ibrahim, M. 2012. Celtel's founder on building a business on the world's poorest continent. Harvard Business Review (October): 41-44.

Ichii, S., S. Hattori and D. Michael. 2012. How to win in emerging markets: Lessons from Japan. Harvard Business Review (May): 126-130.

Ignatius, A. 2010. "We had to own the mistakes". Harvard Business Review (July/August): 108-115. (Interview with Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz).

Ignatius, A. 2011.How eBay developed a culture of experimentation. Harvard Business Review (March): 92-97.

Ignatius, A. 2011. Shaking things up at Coca-Cola. Harvard Business Review (October): 94-99.

Ignatius, A. 2012. Captain planet. Harvard Business Review (June): 112-118. (Interview with Paul Polman, CEO of Unilever related to his plan to double revenue by 2020 while cutting the company's environmental impact in half).

Ignatius, A. 2013. In search of the next big thing. Harvard Business Review (May): 92-96.

Ignatius, A. 2013. "Now is our time". Harvard Business Review (April): 84-88. (Women in professions, etc).

Immelt, J. R. 2012. The CEO of General Electric on sparking an American manufacturing renewal. Harvard Business Review (March): 43-46.

Immelt, J. R., V. Govindarajan and C. Trimble. 2009. How GE is disrupting itself. Harvard Business Review (October): 56-65.

Isaacs, N. 1925. On agents and "agencies". Harvard Business Review (April): 265-274.

Isaacson, W. 2012. The real leadership lessons of Steve Jobs. Harvard Business Review (April): 92-102.

Isenberg, D. J. 2008. The global entrepreneur. Harvard Business Review (December): 107-111.

Isenberg, D. J. 2010. How to start an entrepreneurial revolution. Harvard Business Review (June): 40-50.

Ittner, C. D. and D. F. Larcker. 2003. Coming up short on nonfinancial performance measurement. Harvard Business Review (November): 88-95. (Summary).

Iyer, B. and T. H. Davenport. 2008. Reverse engineering Google's innovation machine. Harvard Business Review (April): 58-68.

Izosimov, A. V. 2008. First person: Managing hypergrowth. Harvard Business Review (April): 121-127.

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Jacobides, M. G. and J. P. MacDuffie. 2013. How to drive value your way. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 92-100.

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Jimenez, J. 2012. The CEO of Novartis on growing after a patent cliff. Harvard Business Review (December): 39-42.

Johns, T. and L. Gratton. 2013. The third wave of virtual work: Knowledge workers are now untethered, able to perform tasks anywhere at any time. What do the best of them want from your organization. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 66-73.

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Johnson, A. H. 1927. Functions of municipal government which affect business and industry. Harvard Business Review (January): 175-185.

Johnson, B. 2011. The CEO of Heinz on powering growth in emerging markets. Harvard Business Review (October): 47-50.

Johnson, M. W. and J. Suskewicz. 2009. How to jump-start the clean tech economy. Harvard Business Review (November): 52-60.

Johnson, M. W., C. M. Christensen and H. Kagemann. 2008. Reinventing your business model. Harvard Business Review (December): 50-59.

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Jones, G. 2012. The growth opportunity that lies next door. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 141-145.

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Jones, O. 1925. The Indian market for cotton goods. Harvard Business Review (October): 40-48.

Joni, S. A. 2004. The geography of trust. Harvard Business Review (March): 82-88.

Joni, S. A. and D. Beyer. 2009. How to pick a good fight. Harvard Business Review (December): 48-57.

Jouret, G. 2009. Inside Cisco's search for the next big idea. Harvard Business Review (September): 43-45.

Jullens, J. 2013. How emerging giants can take on the world. Harvard Business Review (December): 121-125.

Kachaner, N., G. Stalk and A. Bloch. 2012. What you can learn from family business. Harvard Business Review (November): 102-106.

Kahneman, D., D. Lovallo and O. Sibony. 2011. Before you make that big decision: Dangerous biases can creep into every strategic choice. Here's how to find them - before they lead you astray. Harvard Business Review (June): 50-60.

Kaiser, K. and S. D. Young. 2009. Need cash? Look inside your company. Harvard Business Review (May): 64-71.

Kale, P., H. Singh and A. P. Raman. 2009. Don't integrate your acquisitions, partner with them. Harvard Business Review (December): 109-115.

Kalyanam, K. and M. Zweben. 2005. The perfect message at the perfect moment. Harvard Business Review (November): 135-148. (Relationship marketing).

Kambil, A., B. Beebe, P. Goodson, J. F. Olson, D. J. Berger and C. H. King. 2005. Springboard to swan dive? Harvard Business Review (February): 59-68. (Case study).

Kane, G. C., R. G. Fichman, J. Gallaugher and J. Glaser. 2009. Community relations. Harvard Business Review (November): 45-50.

Kanengieter, J. and A. Rajagopal-Durbin. 2012. Wilderness leadership - On the job. Harvard Business Review (April): 127-131.

Kanter, R. M. 2003. Leadership and the psychology of turnarounds. Harvard Business Review (June): 58-67.

Kanter, R. M. 2003. Thriving locally in the global economy. Harvard Business Review (August): 119-127.

Kanter, R. M. 2004. The middle manager as innovator. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 150-161.

Kanter, R. M. 2006. Innovation: The classic traps. Harvard Business Review (November): 72-83.

Kanter, R. M. 2008. Transforming giants. Harvard Business Review (January): 43-52.

Kanter, R. M. 2009. Mergers that stick. Harvard Business Review (October): 121-125.

Kanter, R. M. 2009. What would Peter say? Harvard Business Review (November): 64-70.

Kanter, R. M. 2011. How great companies think differently. Harvard Business Review (November): 66-78.

Kanter, R. M. 2011. Zoom in, zoom out. Harvard Business Review (March): 112-116.

Kanter, R. M. 2012. Enriching the ecosystem: A four-point plan linking innovation, enterprises, and jobs. Harvard Business Review (March): 140-147.

Kantrow, A. M. 2009. Why read Peter Drucker? Harvard Business Review (November): 72-82.

Kao, J. 2009. Tapping the world's innovation hot spots. Harvard Business Review (March): 109-114.

Kaplan, R. E. and R. B. Kaiser. 2009. Managing yourself: Stop overdoing your strengths. Harvard Business Review (February): 100-103.

Kaplan, R. S. 1984. Yesterday's accounting undermines production. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 95-101.

Kaplan, R. S. 1988. One cost system isn't enough. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 61-66.

Kaplan, R. S. 2007. What to ask the person in the mirror. Harvard Business Review (January): 86-95. (This is Robert Steven Kaplan not Robert Samuel Kaplan who coauthored Relevance Lost and The Balanced Scorecard).

Kaplan, R. S. 2008. Managing yourself: Reaching your potential. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 45-49. (Summary). (This is Robert Steven Kaplan not Robert Samuel Kaplan who coauthored Relevance Lost and The Balanced Scorecard).

Kaplan, R. S. 2012. When to drop an unprofitable customer. Harvard Business Review (April): 137-141.

Kaplan, R. S. and A. Mikes. 2012. Managing risks: A new framework. Harvard Business Review (June): 48-60. (Discussion of three categories of risks: Preventable risks, strategy risks, and external risks that are beyond the organization's influence and control. Each type of risk requires a different risk-management approach).

Kaplan, R. S. and A. S. Grossman. 2010. The emerging capital market for nonprofits. Harvard Business Review (October): 110-118.

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 1992. The balanced scorecard - Measures that drive performance. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 71-79. (Summary).

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 1993. Putting the balanced scorecard to work. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 134-147. (Summary).

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 1996. Using the balanced scorecard as a strategic management system. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 75-85. (Summary).

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 1996. The balanced scorecard is more than just a new measurement system. Harvard Business Review (May-June): . (I may have the incorrect date).

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 2000. Having trouble with your strategy? Then map it. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 167-176. (Summary).

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 2004. Measuring the strategic readiness of intangible assets. Harvard Business Review (February): 52-63. (Summary).

Kaplan, R. S. and D. R. Norton. 2005. The balanced scorecard: Measures that drive performance. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 172-180. (Reprint of their 1992 article). (Summary).

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 2005. The office of strategy management. Harvard Business Review (October): 72-80.

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 2006. How to implement new strategy without disrupting your organization. Harvard Business Review (March): 100-109.

Kaplan, R. S. and D. P. Norton. 2008. Mastering the management system. Harvard Business Review (January): 62-77.

Kaplan, R. S. and K. G. Palepu. 2003. Expensing stock options: A fair-value approach. Harvard Business Review (December): 105-108.

Kaplan, R. S. and M. E. Porter. 2011. How to solve the cost crisis in health care: The biggest problem with health care isn't with insurance or politics. It's that we're measuring the wrong things the wrong way. Harvard Business Review (September): 46-64.

Kaplan, R. S. and S. R. Anderson. 2004. Time-driven activity-based costing. Harvard Business Review (November): 131-138.

Kaplan, R. S., A. Mikes, R. Simons, P. Tufano and M. Hofmann. 2009. Managing risk in the new world. Harvard Business Review (October): 68-75.

Kaplan, R. S., D. P. Norton and B. Rugelsjoen. 2010. Managing alliances with the balanced scorecard. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 114-120.

Karamchandani, A., M. Kubzansky and N. Lalwani. 2011. Is the bottom of the pyramid really for you? Harvard Business Review (March): 107-111.

Karmarkar, U. 1989. Getting control of just-in-time. Harvard Business Review 67(5): 122-131.

Karmarkar, U. 2004. Will you survive the services revolution? Harvard Business Review (June): 100-107. (Summary).

Katzenbach, J. R. and D. K. Smith. 2005. The discipline of teams. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 162-171. (Reprint of their 1993 article).

Katzenbach, J. R. and J. A. Santamaria. 1999. Firing up the front line. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 107-117. (Summary. The authors discuss five unique practices used by the Marine Corps).

Katzenbach, J. R., I. Steffen and C. Kronley. 2012. Cultural change that sticks. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 110-117. (Five principles: Match strategy and culture, focus on a few critical shifts in behavior, honor the strengths of your existing culture, integrate formal and informal interventions, and measure and monitor cultural evolution).

Kay, E. and W. Lewenstein. 2013. The problem with the "poverty premium. Harvard Business Review (April): 21-23.

Kehoe, J. 2010. How to save good ideas. Harvard Business Review (October): 129-132. (Interview with John P. Kotter).

Keil, T. and T. Laamanen. 2011. When rivals merge. Think before you follow suit. Harvard Business Review (December): 25-27.

Keiningham, T. L., L. Aksoy, A. Buoye and B. Cooil. 2011. Customer loyalty isn't enough. Grow your share of wallet. Harvard Business Review (October): 29-31.

Keller, K. L., B. Sternthal and A. Tybout. 2002. Three questions you need to ask about your brand. Harvard Business Review (September): 80-86.

Kellerman, B. 2004. Leadership wards and all. Harvard Business Review (January): 40-45.

Kellerman, B. 2006. When should a leader apologize and when not? Harvard Business Review (April): 72-81.

Kellerman, B. 2007. What every leader needs to know about followers. Harvard Business Review (December): 84-91.

Kelley, T. and D. Kelley. 2012. Reclaim your creative confidence. Harvard Business Review (December): 115-118.

Kerr, S. 2003. The best-laid incentive plans. Harvard Business Review (January): 27-37. (Case study).

Kesner, I. F. 2003. Leadership development: Perk or priority? Harvard Business Review (May): 29-38. (Case study).

Kesner, I. F., P. Browning, F. Morgan, H. Saint Onge and C. H. King. 2002. The coach who got poached. Harvard Business Review (March): 31-40. (Case study).

Kesner, I. F., R. Walters, D. Schulman, D. C. Jain, O. de la Renta, L. Alexander and T. T. Nagle. 2005. Class - or mass? Harvard Business Review (April): 35-45. (Case study).

Kester, W. C. and T. A. Luehrman. 1992. The myth of Japan's low-cost capital. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 130-138.

Kets de Vries, M. F. R. 2005. The dangers of feeling like a fake. Harvard Business Review (September): 108-116. (The impostor phenomenon).

Khanna, T. 2007. China + India: The power of two. Harvard Business Review (December): 60-69.

Khanna, T. and K. G. Palepu. 2006. Emerging giants: Building world class companies in developing countries. Harvard Business Review (October): 60-69.

Khanna, T., J. Song and K. Lee. 2011. The paradox of Samsung's rise. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 142-147.

Khanna, T., K. G. Palepu and J. Sinha. 2005. Strategies that fit emerging markets: Fast-growing economies often provide poor soil for profits. The cause? A lack of specialized intermediary firms and regulatory systems on which multinational companies depend. Successful businesses look for those institutional voids and work around them. Harvard Business Review (June): 63-76.

Khurana, R. 2002. The curse of the superstar CEO. Harvard Business Review (September): 60-66.

Khurana, R. and N. Nohria. 2008. It's time to make management a true profession. Harvard Business Review (October): 70-77.

Khurana, R., R. Florida, A. Slywotzky, D. L. Coutu, C. M. Christensen, J. Kurtzman, R. Sutton, D. Simester, D. H. Pink, J. Fuller, B. Fryer, C. Meyer, H. Ibarra, I. Quadir, E. Peebles, C. Shirky, T. Stewart, L. Buchanan and R. Kurzweil. 2004. Breakthrough ideas for 2004: The HBR list. Harvard Business Review (February): 13-24, 32-37.

Kiechel, W. III. 2012. The management century. Harvard Business Review (November): 62-75.

Kilborne, R. D. 1924. The rejuvenation of Austria: Its significance to American business men. Harvard Business Review (April): 334-344.

Kilborne, R. D. 1925. American investment trusts. Harvard Business Review (January): 160-170.

Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 1997. Value innovation: The strategic logic of high growth. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 103-112. (Summary).

Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 1999. Creating new market space: A systematic approach to value innovation can help companies break free from the competitive pack. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 83-93. (Summary).

Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 2002. Charting your company's future. Harvard Business Review (June): 77-83. (Summary).

Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 2003. Fair process: Managing in the knowledge economy. Harvard Business Review (January): 127-136. (People care about outcomes, but they also care about the processes that produce those outcomes).

Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 2003. Tipping point leadership. Harvard Business Review (April): 60-69. (New strategy for New York City's police department).

Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 2004. Blue ocean strategy. Harvard Business Review (October): 76-84.

Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 2004. Value innovation: The strategic logic of high growth. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 172-180. (Reprint of their 1997 HBR article). (Summary).

Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 2009. How strategy shapes structure. Harvard Business Review (September): 72-80. (A structuralist approach vs. a reconstructionist approach).

King, B. E., L. J. Krajewski, and L. P. Ritzman 1984. Manufacturing performance: Pulling the right levers. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 143-152.

Kirby, J. 2002. The skeleton in the corporate closet. Harvard Business Review (June): 35-44. (Case study).

Kirby, J. 2004. Left on a mountainside. Harvard Business Review (January): 15-25. (Case study).

Kirby, J. 2004. Passion for detail: A conversation with thoroughbred trainer D. Wayne Lukas. Harvard Business Review (May): 49-54.

Kirby, J. 2005. Toward a theory of high performance. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 30-39.

Kirby, J. 2007. Mad about plaid. Harvard Business Review (November): 39-44, 46, 40-49. (Case study).

Kirby, J. 2009. Playing to the back row. Harvard Business Review (January): 41-44.

Kirby, J. 2012. Inventing HBR: How a modest guide for new managers morphed into an agenda-setting institution. Harvard Business Review (November): 84-88.

Kirby, J. 2012. Are we being creative yet? Harvard Business Review (March): 166-167.

Kirby, J. 2013. Creative that cracks the code. Harvard Business Review (March): 86-89. (Advertising).

Kirby, J., D. Logan, M. McKenney, M. P. Rice and J. W. Bennet. 2002. The cost center that paid its way. Harvard Business Review (April): 31-40. (Case study. Converting a cost center into a profit center).

Kirby, J., M. Buckingham, J. Bischmann, L. Koling and T. Blomquist. 2006. Just trying to help. Harvard Business Review (June): 35-39.

Kirby, W. C. 2013. The ex-CEO contemplates a coup. Harvard Business Review (June): 129-133.

Klein, J. 1922. The future of American export trade. Harvard Business Review (October): 24-30.

Kleiner, A. 2003. Are you in with the in crowd? Harvard Business Review (July): 86-92. (A core group in every organization dominates all the goings-on).

Knapp, J. G. 1926. The California Farm Bureau Exchange. Harvard Business Review (July): 445-457.

Knauth, O. W. 1929. The effect of the public's demand for better art on the technique of merchandising. Harvard Business Review (July): 406-412.

Knott, A. M. 2012. The trillion-dollar R&D fix. Harvard Business Review (May): 76-82.

Kochan, T., D. Finegold and P. Osterman. 2012. Who can fix the "middle-skills" gap? Companies should take the lead in creating collaborative programs to train workers. Harvard Business Review (December): 81-90.

Kochan, T. A. 2012. A jobs compact for America's future. Harvard Business Review (March): 64-72.

Kohn, A. 1993. Why incentive plans cannot work. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 54-63. (Summary).

Komaroff, A. L. 2009. Executive physicals what's the ROI? Harvard Business Review (September): 28-30.

Kotler, P., N. Rackham and S. Krishnaswamy. 2006. Ending the war between sales & marketing. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 68-78.

Kotter, J. P. 2007. Leading change. Harvard Business Review (January): 96-103.

Kotter, J. P. 2012. Accelerate! How the most innovative companies capitalize on today's rapid-fire strategic challenges - and still make their numbers. Harvard Business Review (November): 43-58. (Dual operating system: The hierarchy and the network).

Kotter, J. P. and L. A. Schlesinger. 2008. Choosing strategies for change. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 130, 132-139. (Reprint from 1979).

Kovner, A. R., J. Pfeffer and D. Fine. 2010. What more evidence do you need? Harvard Business Review (May): 123-127.

Kramer, L. 2010. How French innovators are putting the "social" back in social networking. Harvard Business Review (October): 121-124.

Kramer, R. M. 2002. When paranoia makes sense. Harvard Business Review (July): 62-69.

Kramer, R. M. 2003. The harder they fall. Harvard Business Review (October): 58-66. (Recognizing the symptoms of reckless leadership).

Kramer, R. M. 2006. The great intimidators. Harvard Business Review (February): 88-96.

Kramer, R. M. 2009. Rethinking trust. Harvard Business Review (June): 68-77.

Kramer, R. M., J. Kirby, J. L. Bower, J. F. Rayport, E. Bonabeau, R. L. Martin, K. Kalyanam, M. Zweben, R. C. Merton, T. A. Stewart, M. Sawhney, D. Caruso, T. H. Davenport, L. Buchanan, H. W. Chesbrough, K. Lieberthal, J. Wirtz, L. Heracleous, M. C. Bateson and J. Rosen. 2005. Breakthrough ideas for 2005. 2005. Harvard Business Review (February): 17-54.

Krawcheck, S. 2012. Four ways to fix banks. Harvard Business Review (June): 106-111.

Kuczynski, R. R. 1923. The real significance of recent German stock exchange quotations and dividends. Harvard Business Review (October): 23-27.

Kuemmerle, W. 2002. A test for the fainthearted: Starting a business is rarely a dignified affair. Do you have the guts - and the mind-set - to take on the challenge? Harvard Business Review (May): 122-127.

Kullman, E. 2012. DuPont's CEO on executing a complex cross-border acquisition. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 43-46.

Kumar, N. 2003. Kill a brand, keep a customer. Harvard Business Review (December): 86-95.

Kumar, N. 2006. Strategies to fight low-cost rivals. Harvard Business Review (December): 104-112.

Kumar, N. 2009. How emerging giants are rewriting the rules of M&A. Harvard Business Review (May): 115-121.

Kumar, N. and J. E. M. Steenkamp. 2013. Diaspora marketing. Harvard Business Review (October): 127-132. (Building international brands).

Kumar, N. and P. Puranam. 2011. Have you restructured for global success? Harvard Business Review (October): 123-128.

Kumar, V., J. A. Petersen and R. P. Leone. 2007. How valuable is word of mouth? Harvard Business Review (October): 139-144, 146.

Kumar, V., R. Rajkumar and W. Reinartz. 2006. Knowing what to sell, when, and to whom. Harvard Business Review (March): 131-137.

Lafley, A. G. 2009. What only the CEO can do. Harvard Business Review (May): 54-62.

Lafley, A. G. and N. M. Tichy. 2011. The art and science of finding the right CEO. Harvard Business Review (October): 66-74.

Lafley, A. G., R. L. Martin, J. W. Rivkin and N. Siggelkow. 2012. Bringing science to the art of strategy. Harvard Business Review (September): 56-66. (Seven steps to strategy making: Frame a choice, generate possibilities, specify conditions, identify barriers, design tests, conduct the tests, make your choice).

Lambert, D. M and A. M. Knemeyer. 2004. We're in this together. Harvard Business Review (December): 114-122. (The Global Supply Chain Forum's partnership model).

Landry, J. T. 2006. The HBR reading list [2006]. Harvard Business Review (February): 68-70.

Lansberg, I. 2007. The test of a prince. Harvard Business Review (September): 92-101. (Taking over the family business).

Lapre, M. A. and L. N. Van Wassenhove. 2002. Learning across lines: The secret to more efficient factories. Harvard Business Review (October): 107-111.

Lash, J. and F. Wellington. 2007. Competitive advantage on a warming planet. Harvard Business Review (March): 94-102 .

Latimer, M. W. 1926. The motor bus situation in 1925. Harvard Business Review (January): 153-170.

Laurie, D. L. and B. J. Harreld. 2013. 6 ways to sink a growth initiative. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 82-90.

Laurie, D. L., Y. L. Doz and C. P. Sheer. 2006. Creating new growth platforms. Harvard Business Review (May): 80-90.

Lawler, E. E. III. 2008. HBR case study: Why are we losing our good people? Harvard Business Review (June): 41-46, 48, 50-51.

Lawrence, J. S. 1929. Is investment hedging possible? Harvard Business Review (April): 280-287.

Lawrence, L. A. 1923. The profession of business. Harvard Business Review (January): 129-131.

Lawrence, R. Z. and L. Edwards. 2012. Shattering the myths about U.S. trade policy: Stop blaming China and India. A more active trade policy can lead to a stronger U.S. economy. Harvard Business Review (March): 149-153. (Myth 1: America's open trade policy is the main cause of job losses, especially in manufacturing. Myth 2: U.S. living standards are falling and wage inequality is rising because developing countries compete with the U.S. in its export markets on cost. Myth 3: The rapid growth of emerging markets like China and India is the most important reason for the higher oil prices that hurt Americans).

Lawrence, W. 1927. The George F. Baker Foundation: An appreciation. Harvard Business Review (July): 395-396.

Lax, D. A. and J. K. Sebenius. 2003. 3-D negotiation: Playing the whole game. Harvard Business Review (November): 64-74. (Three dimensions of negotiation: Tactics, deal design, and setup).

Lax, D. A. and J. K. Sebenius. 2012. Deal making 2.0: A guide to complex negotiations. Harvard Business Review (November): 92-100.

Lay, P., T. Hewlin and G. Moore. 2009. In a downturn, provoke your customers. Harvard Business Review (March): 48-56.

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Learned, E. P. 1930. Mergers in the cotton industry. Harvard Business Review (July): 501-512.

Leary, K., J. Pillemer and M. Wheeler. 2013. Negotiating with emotion. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 96-103.

Ledingham, D., M. Kovac and H. L. Simon. 2006. The new science of sales force productivity. Harvard Business Review (September): 124-133.

Lee, H. L. 2004. The triple-A supply chain. Harvard Business Review (October): 102-112. ("Only supply chains that are agile, adaptable, and aligned provide companies with sustainable competitive advantage.").

Lee, H. L. 2010. Don't tweak your supply chain - Rethink it end to end. Harvard Business Review (October): 62-69.

Lee, T. H. 2009. Good news for coffee addicts. Harvard Business Review (June): 22.

Lee, T. H. 2010. Turning doctors into leaders. Harvard Business Review (April): 50-58.

Leinwand, P. and C. Mainardi. 2010. The coherence premium. Harvard Business Review (June): 86-92. (Coherent companies align their differentiating internal capabilities with the right external market position).

Leitner, F. 1924. The financing of enterprises in Germany under conditions of depreciated currency. Harvard Business Review (January): 174-177 .

Lencioni, P. M. 2002. Make your values mean something. Harvard Business Review (July): 113-117. (Summary).

Leonard, D. and W. Swap. 2004. Deep smarts. Harvard Business Review (September): 88-97. (Knowledge management - Effective managers need to understand what deep smarts are, how they are cultivated, and how they can be transferred from one person to another).

Leonard, D., G. Barton and M. Barton. 2013. Make yourself an expert. Harvard Business Review (April): 127-132.

Lerner, E. and A. Rappaport. 1968. Limit DCF in capital budgeting. The Harvard Business Review (September-October): 133-139.

Lerner, J. 2013. Corporate venturing. Harvard Business Review (October): 86-94.

Lerner, J. and W. Sahlman. 2012. Reviving entrepreneurship: Policy decisions in 12 areas could nurture - or cripple - America's greatest asset. Harvard Business Review (March): 116-119.

Leslie, M. and C. A. Holloway. 2006. The sales learning curve. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 114-123.

Lev, B. 2004. Sharpening the intangibles edge. Harvard Business Review (June): 109-116. (Summary).

Lev, B. 2011. How to win investors over. Harvard Business Review (November): 52-62.

Levinson, H. 2003. Management by whose objectives? Harvard Business Review (January): 107-116. (Summary).

Levitt, H. J. 2003. Why hierarchies thrive. Harvard Business Review (March): 96-102.

Levitt, T. 1983. After the sale is over. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 87-93.

Levitt, T. 2002. Creativity is not enough. Harvard Business Review (August): 137-144. (Reprint of Levitt's 1963 HBR article).

Levitt, T. 2004. Marketing myopia: Sustained growth depends on how broadly you define your business - and how carefully you gauge your customer's needs. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 138-149. (Reprint of Levitt's 1960 HBR article).

Levitt, T. 2006. What business are you in? Classic advice from Theodore Levitt, 1925-2006. Harvard Business Review (October): 126-138. (Excepts from some of Levitt's 26 HBR articles).

Levy, F. K., G. L. Thompson and J. D. West. 1963. The ABC's of the critical path method. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 98-108.

Lewis, H. T. 1929. Distributing motion pictures. Harvard Business Review (April): 267-279.

Lieberthal, K. and G. Lieberthal. 2003. The great transition. Harvard Business Review (October): 70-81. (Opportunities and perils for multinational corporations related to China).

Liefmann, R. 1927. International cartels. Harvard Business Review (January): 129-148.

Liker, J. K. and T. Y. Choi. 2004. Building deep supplier relationships. Harvard Business Review (December): 104-113.

Likierman, A. 2009. The five traps of performance measurement. Harvard Business Review (October): 96-101. (1. Measuring against yourself rather than benchmarking, 2. Looking backward or using lagging rather than leading measurements, 3. Putting your faith in numbers, 4. Gaming your metrics, Sticking to your numbers too long).

Lincoln, E. E. 1926. Sales and orders as an aid in forecasting. Harvard Business Review (October): 41-46.

Lincoln, J. T. 1929. Company training for college graduates. Harvard Business Review (July): 432-443. (Survey results from 274 companies. The theme of this paper is summed up by the following quote. "The popularizing of this idea of internship by university faculties will assist the young man entering the business world to obtain a truer picture of conditions as they actually exist, and will place the feet of promising young men more directly upon the road to success.").

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Macleod, R. K. 1971. Program budgeting works in nonprofit institutions. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 45-56.

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Mahindra, A. G. 2008. Finding a higher gear. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 68-76.

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Morse, G. 2004. Audit committees can't add. Harvard Business Review (May): 21-24.

Morse, G. 2006. Decisions and desire: The primitive, emotional parts of our brains have a powerful influence on the choices we make. Now, neuroscientists are mapping the risk and reward systems in the brain that drive our best - and worst - decision making. Harvard Business Review (January): 42, 44-51.

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Morse, G. 2011. Retail isn't broken, stores are. Harvard Business Review (December): 78-82. (Interview with Ron Johnson).

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Nicholson, N. 2003. How to motivate your problem people. Harvard Business Review (January): 57-64. (Summary).

Niles H. E. 1928. Rents and salaries in ninety-six cities. Harvard Business Review (January): 194-197.

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Nohria, N. 2012. Why U.S. Competitiveness matters to all of us. Harvard Business Review (March): 49-51.

Nohria, N. 2013. Envy and the American dream. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 142-143. (Review of three related books: The Betrayal of the American Dream, Who Stole the American Dream? and Working Scared (or Not at All): The Lost Decade, Great Recession, and Restoring the Shattered American Dream. "The optimism of the past has given way to raw fear - middle America worries over how to pay the bills... The insecurity is rampant.").

Nohria, N., B. Groysberg and L. Lee. 2008. Employee motivation: A powerful new model. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 78-84.

Nohria, N., K. Tsang, M. Javidan and J. Champy. 2009. From regional star to global leader. Harvard Business Review (January): 33-39. (Case study).

Nohria, N., L. Huston, J. Seely, J. Hagel III, J. Lipman-Blumen and A. Premji. 2005. Feed R&D - or farm it out? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 17-28.

Nohria, N., W. Joyce and B. Roberson. 2003. What really works. Harvard Business Review (July): 42-52. (Excel at four primary practices: Strategy, Execution, Culture, and Structure. And embrace two of four secondary practices: Talent, Innovation, Leadership, and Mergers & partnerships).

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Paine, L. S. 2010. The China rules. Harvard Business Review (June): 103-108.

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Pentland, A. 2013. Beyond the echo chamber. Harvard Business Review (November): 80-86.

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Perlow, L. A. and J. L. Porter. 2009. Making time off predictable & required. Harvard Business Review (October): 102-109.

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Pfeffer, J. 2009. Shareholders first? Not so fast... Harvard Business Review (July-August): 90-91.

Pfeffer, J. 2010. Power play. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 84-92.

Pfeffer, J. and R. I. Sutton. 2006. Evidence-based management: Executives routinely dose their organizations with strategic snake oil: Discredited nostrums, partial remedies, or untested management miracle cures. In many cases, the facts about what works are out there - so why don't managers use them? Harvard Business Review (January): 62-74.

Pfeffer, J., M. Goldsmith and R. C. Kessler. 2011. Can nice guys finish first? Harvard Business Review (December): 131-135. (A fictionalized case study).

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Porter, M. E. 2001. Strategy and the internet. Harvard Business Review (March): 63-78. (Summary).

Porter, M. E. 2008. The five competitive forces that shape strategy. Harvard Business Review (January): 78-93. (Rivalry among existing competitors, threat of new entrants, bargaining power of suppliers, threat of substitute products or services, and bargaining power of buyers).

Porter, M. E. and E. O. Teisberg. 2004. Redefining competition in health care. Harvard Business Review (June): 64-76.

Porter, M. E. and J. W. Rivkin. 2012. Choosing the United States: In contests to attract high-value business activities, the U.S. is losing out more than it should. Harvard Business Review (March): 80-93.

Porter, M. E. and J. W. Rivkin. 2012. The looming challenge to U.S. competitiveness. Harvard Business Review (March): 54-62. ("The United States is a competitive location to the extent that companies operating in the U.S. are able to compete successfully in the global economy while supporting high and rising living standards for the average American.").

Porter, M. E. and M. R. Kramer. 2002. The competitive advantage of corporate philanthropy. Harvard Business Review (December): 56-68.

Porter, M. E. and M. R. Kramer. 2006. Strategy & society: The link between competitive advantage and corporate social responsibility. Harvard Business Review (December): 78-92.

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Pozen, R. C. 2007. If private equity sized up your business. Harvard Business Review (November): 78-87. (Make the same types of changes they would see a need for).

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Prahalad, C. K. and A. Hammond. 2002. Serving the world's poor. Harvard Business Review (September): 48-57. (The 3 tiers of the world income pyramid measured in U.S. dollars: 100 million people earn more than $20,000 per year, 2 billion earn between $2,000 and $20,000, and 4 billion earn less than $2,000. Most companies ignore the vast majority of the world's population in the bottom tier).

Prahalad, C. K. and K. Lieberthal. 2003. The end of corporate imperialism. Harvard Business Review (August): 109-117. ("Too often, companies try to impose Western models of commerce on developing countries. They'd do better - and learn more - if they tailored their operations to the unique conditions of emerging markets.").

Prahalad, C. K. and R. A. Mashelkar. 2010. Innovation's holy grail. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 132-141.

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Prokesch, S. 2010. The sustainable supply chain. Harvard Business Review (October): 70-72.

Prokesch, S. 2011. The reluctant social entrepreneur. Harvard Business Review (June): 124-126.

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Quinton, A. B. Jr. 1930. War planning and industrial mobilization. Harvard Business Review (October): 8-17.

Rafii, F. and P. J. Kampas. 2002. How to identify your enemies before they destroy you. Harvard Business Review (November): 115-123. (A tool to distinguish signal from noise).

Raggio, R. D., B. Victor and C. Love. 2010. When the CEO's personal crusade drives decisions. Harvard Business Review (June): 118-123.

Raggio, R. D., M. McCullough, A. Parker and C. W. Pollard. 2009. Do you thank the taxpayer for your bailout? Harvard Business Review (June): 25-32. (Case study).

Ramachandran, J, K. S. Manikandan and A. Pant. 2013. Why conglomerates thrive (Outside the U.S.). Harvard Business Review (December): 110-119.

Raman, A. P. 2003. The global brand face-off. Harvard Business Review (June): 35-46. (Case study).

Raman, A. P. 2009. The new frontiers. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 130-137. (How the global slowdown is reshaping competition from emerging markets).

Raman, A. P. 2011. "Why don't we try to be India's most respected company?" Harvard Business Review (November): 80-86. (Interview with N. R. Narayana Murthy).

Raman, A. P. 2013. The sum of India's contradictions. Harvard Business Review (November): 138-139.

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Ramdas, K., E. Teisberg and A. L. Tucker. 2012. 4 ways to reinvent service delivery. Harvard Business Review (December): 98-106.

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Rangaswami, M. R. 2009. Why sustainability is now the key driver of innovation. Harvard Business Review (September): 56-64.

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Rappaport, A. 1981. Selecting strategies that create shareholder value. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 139-149.

Rappaport, A. 2006. 10 ways to create shareholder value. Harvard Business Review (September): 66-77. (1. Do not manage earnings or provide earnings guidance, 2. Make strategic decisions that maximize expected value, even at the expense of lowering near-term earnings, 3. Make acquisitions that maximize expected value, even at the expense of lowering near-term earnings, 4. Carry only assets that maximize value, 5. Return cash to shareholders when there are no credible value-creating opportunities to invest in the business, 6. Reward CEOs and other senior executives for delivering superior long-term returns, 7. Reward operating-unit executives for adding superior multiyear value, 8. Reward middle managers and frontline employees for delivering superior performance on the key value drivers that they influence directly, 9. Require senior executives to bear the risks of ownership just as shareholders do, 10. Provide investors with value-relevant information.).

Rashid, F., A. C. Edmondson and H. B. Leonard. 2013. Leadership lesson from the Chilean mine rescue. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 113-119.

Rastegar, F. 2011. Maclaren's CO on learning from a recall. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 41-45.

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Raynor, M. E. and M. Ahmed. 2013. Three rules for making a company really great. Harvard Business Review (April): 108-117. (Briefly the idea is to compete on the basis of differences other than price, make increasing revenue a priority over reducing costs, and change anything that prevents you from following those two rules).

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Rayport, J. F. and B. J. Jaworski. 2004. Best face forward. Harvard Business Review (December): 47-58. ("The new frontier of competitive advantage is the customer interface. Making yours a winner will require the right people - and, increasingly, machines - on the front lines.").

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Ready, D. A. and E. Truelove. 2011. The power of collective ambition. Harvard Business Review (December): 94-102.

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Ready, D. A., L. A. Hill and R. J. Thomas. 2014. Building a game-changing talent strategy. Harvard Business Review (January/Feburary): 62-68.

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Reeves, M. and M. Deimler. 2011. Adaptability: The new competitive advantage. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 134-141.

Reeves, M., C. Love and P. Tillmanns. 2012. Your strategy needs a strategy. Harvard Business Review (September): 76-83. (Note).

Reich, R. B. 2009. Government in your business. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 94-99.

Reichheld, F. F. 2003. The one number you need to grow. Harvard Business Review (December): 46-54. (What your customers tell their friends about you).

Reichheld, F. F. and W. E. Sasser. 1990. Zero defections: Quality comes to services. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 105-111.

Reimus, B. 2004. Oil and Wasser. Harvard Business Review (May): 33-44. (Case study).

Reinartz, W. and P. Saffert. 2013. Creativity in advertising: When it works and when it doesn't. Harvard Business Review (June): 106-112.

Reinartz, W. and W. Ulaga. 2008. How to sell services more profitably. Harvard Business Review (May): 90-96.

Reinhardt, F. L. 1999. Bringing the environment down to earth. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 149-157. (Summary).

Reinartz, W. and V. Kumar. 2002. The mismanagement of customer loyalty. Harvard Business Review (July): 86-94.

Reisner, R. A. 2002. When a turnaround stalls. Harvard Business Review (February): 45-52. (U.S. Postal Service).

Reul, R. I. 1957. Profitability index for investments. Harvard Business Review (July-August):.

Reutskaja, E. and B. Fasolo. 2013. It's not necessarily best to be first. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 28-29.

Rhodes, D. and D. Stelter. 2009. Seize advantage in a downturn. Harvard Business Review (February): 50-58.

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Richter, F. E. 1923. The organization of the copper market. Harvard Business Review (January): 196-211.

Richter, F. E. and A. Standish. 1925. Investments of banks and insurance companies. Harvard Business Review (July): 414-423.

Richter, F. E. and G. A. Boyd. 1924. Changes in financial structure, and financing operations of railroads, since 1913. Harvard Business Review (October): 54-68.

Ricks, T. E. 2012. What ever happened to accountability: When leaders don't fire underperforming executives, they send a bad message to the whole organization. Case in point: The U.S. Army. Harvard Business Review (October): 93-100.

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Riegel, J. W. 1925. Structural features of shop-committee plans. Harvard Business Review (October): 17-31.

Rigby, D. 2011. The future of shopping: Successful companies will engage customers through "omnichannel" retailing: a mashup of digital and physical experiences. Harvard Business Review (December): 64-75.

Rigby, D. and C. Zook. 2002. Open-market innovation. Harvard Business Review (October): 80-89.

Rigby, D. K. and D. Ledingham. 2004. CRM done right. Harvard Business Review (November): 118-129. ("Early adopters of customer relationship management systems were often disappointed by high costs and elusive benefits. Now some companies are reaping strong returns on their CRM investments.").

Rigby, D. K. and V. Vishwanath. 2006. Localization the revolution in consumer markets. Harvard Business Review (April): 82-92.

Rigby, D. K., F. F. Reichheld and P. Schefter. 2002. Avoid the four perils of CRM. Harvard Business Review (February): 101-109. (Customer relationship management).

Rigby, D. K., K. Gruver and J. Allen. 2009. Innovation in turbulent times. Harvard Business Review (June): 79-86.

Rinaldo, P. S. and H. F. Fitton. 1929. Material control in the ship-building industry. Harvard Business Review (October): 78-87.

Ripley, W. Z. 1926. The problem of railway terminal operation. Harvard Business Review (April): 266-274.

Ripley, W. Z. 1926. The problem of railway terminal operation. Harvard Business Review (July): 385-392.

Ritson, M. 2009. Should you launch a fighter brand? Harvard Business Review (October): 86-94.

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Roberts, J. H. 2005. Defensive marketing: How a strong incumbent can protect its position. Harvard Business Review (November): 150-157.

Roberts, L. M., G. Spreitzer, J. Dutton, R. Quinn, E. Heaphy and B. Barker. 2005. How to play to your strengths. Harvard Business Review (January): 74-80. ("You may have more to gain by developing your gifts and leveraging your natural skills than by trying to repair your weaknesses. Here is a systematic way to discover who you are at your very best."). (Summary).

Robinson, W. 1925. Functionalizing a business organization. Harvard Business Review (April): 321-338.

Roche, E. 2005. Riding the Celtic tiger. Harvard Business Review (November): 39-50. (Case study - Ireland's booming economy).

Roche, E. 2003. Do something - He's about to snap. Harvard Business Review (July): 23-31. (Case study).

Roche, E., D. Benton and B. Chizen. 2010. Overpromoted and over his head. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 143-147.

Rockefeller, R. C. 2003. Turn public problems to private account. Harvard Business Review (August): 129-136. (Four criteria for ensuring that charitable initiatives pay off both socially and economically).

Roethlisberger, F. J. 1930. Mechanization in industry. Harvard Business Review (October): 124-127.

Rogers, J. E. 2011. The CEO of Duke Energy on learning to work with green activists. Harvard Business Review (May): 51-54.

Rogers, P. and M. Blenko. 2006. Who has the D? How clear decision roles enhance organizational performance. Harvard Business Review (January): 52-61.

Rogers, P., T. Holland and D. Haas. 2002. Value acceleration: Lessons from private-equity masters. Harvard Business Review (June): 94-100.

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Roorbach, G. B. 1928. Direct purchase of imported raw materials. Harvard Business Review (October): 35-42.

Rorty, M. C. 1923. The statistical control of business activities. Harvard Business Review (January): 154-166.

Rose, S. 2007. Back in fashion: How we're reviving a British icon. Harvard Business Review (May): 51-58. (Three things needed for a retail turnaround: improve the product, improve the stores, and improve the service).

Rosen, C., J. Case and M. Staubus. 2005. Every employee an owner. [Really.]: It's not uncommon for rank-and-file employees to have equity in their companies. But it takes more than that to make them think and act like owners. Harvard Business Review (June): 122-130.

Rosen, S., J. Simon, J. R. Vincent, W. MacLeod, M. Fox and D. M. Thea. 2003. AIDS is your business. Harvard Business Review (February): 80-87. ("If you've got global operations, you've got an HIV-infected workforce. Doing something about it will save lives - as well as money.").

Rosenblum, D., D. Tomlinson and L. Scott. 2003. Bottom-feeding for blockbuster businesses. Harvard Business Review (March): 52-59.

Rosenzweig, P. 2010. Robert S. McNamara and the evolution of modern management. Harvard Business Review (December): 86-93.

Rosenzweig, P. 2013. What makes strategic decisions different. Harvard Business Review (November): 88-93.

Rosh, L. and L. Offermann. 2013. Be yourself, but carefully. Harvard Business Review (October): 135-139. (Leadership).

Ross, J. W. and P. Weill. 2002. Six IT decisions your IT people shouldn't make. Harvard Business Review (November): 84-92.

Ross, J. W., C. M. Beath and A. Quaadgras. 2013. You may not need big data after all. Harvard Business Review (December): 90-98.

Roth, A. E. 2007. The art of designing markets. Harvard Business Review (October): 118-126.

Royer, I. 2003. Why bad projects are so hard to kill. Harvard Business Review (February): 48-56.

Rucci, A. J., S. P. Kirn and R. T. Quinn. 1998. The employee-customer-profit chain at Sears. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 82-97. (Summary).

Ruggles, C.O. 1924. Problems in the development of a super-power system. Harvard Business Review (January): 160-173.

Ruimin, Z. 2007. Raising Haier. Harvard Business Review (February): 141-146. (Leadership of China's best-known global company).

Russwurm, S,. L. Hernández, S. Chambers and K. Chung. 2011. Developing your global know-how. Harvard Business Review (March): 70-75.

Rust, R. T., C. Moorman and G. Bhalla. 2010. Rethinking marketing. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 94-101.

Rust, R. T., D. V. Thompson and R. W. Hamilton. 2006. Defeating feature fatigue. Harvard Business Review (February): 98-107.

Rust, R. T., V. A. Zeithaml and K. N. Lemon. 2004. Customer-centered brand management. Harvard Business Review (September): 110-118.

Ryall, M. D. 2013. The new dynamics of competition. Harvard Business Review (June): 80-87.

Ryan, F. 1924. The wage bargain and the minimum wage decision. Harvard Business Review (January): 207-218.

Ryan, J. A. 1930. Public utility rate regulation. Harvard Business Review (January): 193-205.

Ryan, K. 2012. Gilt Groupe's CEO on building a team of A players. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 43-46.

Sabeti, H. 2011. The for-benefit enterprise: A fourth sector of the economy is emerging, with the power to transform the course of capitalism. Harvard Business Review (November): 98-104. (A new hybrid "For-benefit" enterprise is emerging. Sabeti discusses COOPs as an example - "Community operated and oriented plans" encouraged by the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. Characteristics of a for-benefit enterprise include: a commitment to social purpose, and a reliance on earned income. For-benefit companies emphasize their impact on all stakeholders, rather than the for-profit companies more narrow focus on shareholder value. The for-benefit value proposition is to be able to account for its total impact and performance including financial, social, and environmental. New accounting methods are needed since conventional accounting is not designed for this type of organization structure. The other three sectors are the private or for-profit sector, the social or nonprofit sector, and the public or government sector).

Saffo, P. 2007. Six rules for effective forecasting. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 122-131.

Sahlman, W. A. 2002. Expensing options solves nothing. Harvard Business Review (December): 90-96. (Forcing companies to include the cost of option grants on their income statements obscures the real problems).

Sahlman, W. A., A. B. Wagonfeld, C. Sweat and T. G. Rogers. 2011. The mission versus the bottom line. Harvard Business Review (October): 136-141.

Saitow, A. R. 1969. CSPC: Reporting project progress to the top. The Harvard Business Review (January-February): 88-97.

Sakkab, N. 2006. Connect and develop: Inside Procter & Gamble's new model for innovation. Harvard Business Review (March): 58-66. (How P&G changed from an invent-it-ourselves model to a connect and develop innovation model - identifying promising ideas throughout the world and applying their R&D, manufacturing, marketing, and purchasing capabilities to create better and cheaper products faster).

Sakolski, A. M. 1925. Price-making and price stability. Harvard Business Review (January): 204-209.

Sanders, F. K. Jr. 1923. Operating expenses in banks and trust companies. Harvard Business Review (July): 475-482.

Sanders, F. K. Jr. 1926. The exchange problem in sales to China. Harvard Business Review (July): 425-430.

Sanders, T. H. 1923. Present status of uniform cost accounting. Harvard Business Review (January): 167-174.

Sanders, T. H. 1923. The essential facts of railroad valuation. Harvard Business Review (October): 60-65.

Sanders, T. H. 1926. Wage systems - An appraisal. Harvard Business Review (October): 11-20.

Sanders, T. H. 1928. Cost control in banks. Harvard Business Review (July): 420-432.

Sargut, G. and R. G. McGrath. 2011. Learning to live with complexity: How to make sense of the unpredictable and the undefinable in today's hyperconnected business world. Harvard Business Review (September): 68-76.

Sasser, W. E., J. Pfeffer and P. Falcone. 2011. Challenge the boss or stand down? Harvard Business Review (May): 137-145.

Schaeffer, L. D. 2002. The leadership journey. Harvard Business Review (October): 42-47.

Schaffer, R. H. 2010. 4 mistakes leaders keep making: How to overcome deep-seated obstacles to change. Harvard Business Review (September): 86-91.

Scheuble, P. A. Jr. 1955. How to figure equipment replacement. Harvard Business Review (September-October):.

Schlesinger, L. A., C. F. Kiefer and P. B. Brown. 2012. New project? Don't analyze - Act. Harvard Business Review (March): 154-158.

Schmalz, C. N. 1928. Indexes of the stock-sales relationship in retail stores. Harvard Business Review (July): 433-442.

Schmidt, C. 2011. The battle for China's talent. Harvard Business Review (March): 25-27.

Schmidt, E. 2010. Google's CEO on the enduring lessons of a quirky IPO. Harvard Business Review (May): 108-112.

Schmidt, F. 1930. The basis of depreciation charges. Harvard Business Review (April): 257-264.

Schneider, J. and J. Hall. 2011. Why most product launches fail. Harvard Business Review (April): 21-23.

Schoemaker, P. J. H. and R. E. Gunther. 2006. The wisdom of deliberate mistakes. Harvard Business Review (June): 108-115.

Schoemaker, P. J. H., S. Krupp and S. Howland. 2013. Strategic leadership: The essential skills. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 131-134. (Self Test on Strategic Leadership).

Schoenfeld, W. A. 1927. Government crop reports and business. Harvard Business Review (April): 315-322.

Schwartz, T. 2007. Managing yourself: Manage your energy, not your time. Harvard Business Review (October): 63-66, 68, 70-73.

Schwartz, T. 2010. The productivity paradox. Harvard Business Review (June): 64-69.

Sebenius, J. K. 2002. The hidden challenge of cross-border negotiations. Harvard Business Review (March): 76-85. (Negotiators need to understand how national culture influences business decisions. Some basic areas of cross-cultural etiquette and behavior include: Greetings, degree of formality, gift giving, touching, eye contact, deportment, emotions, silence, eating, body language, and punctuality. Hofstede's cultural dimensions are also important: Distribution of power, tolerance for uncertainty, individualism vs. collectivism, and harmony versus assertiveness).

Sedgwick, R. M. 1930. Investment advice. Harvard Business Review (July): 468-473.

"The recent debacle in the stock market has shown that money made overnight can be lost overnight. Many individuals who had made large profits in each of the four years preceding 1929 now realize that a successful investment policy is not founded solely on courage and optimism." Sedgwick, R. M. 1930. HBR (July): 468. The theme of this paper is that most investment advice is either biased or handicapped in some way.

Selden, L. and G. Colvin. 2003. M&A needn't be a loser's game. Harvard Business Review (June): 70-79.

Selden, L. and I. C. MacMillan. 2006. Manage customer-centric innovation - systematically. Harvard Business Review (April): 108-116.

Seligman, M. E. P. 2011. Building resilience. Harvard Business Review (April): 100-106.

Sengupta, K., T. K. Abdel-Hamid, V. Wassenhove and N. Luk. 2008. The experience trap. Harvard Business Review (February): 94-101.

Shafer, J. E. 1928. The Ford stores - A new departure in retailing. Harvard Business Review (April): 313-321.

Shah, D. and V. Kumar. 2012. The dark side of cross-selling. Harvard Business Review (December): 21-23.

Shah, S., A. Horne and J. Capellá. 2012. Good data won't guarantee good decisions. Harvard Business Review (April): 23-25.

Shankar, V., L. L. Berry and T. Dotzel. 2009. A practical guide to combining products + services. Harvard Business Review (November): 94-99.

Shapiro, B. P. 1988. What the hell is "market oriented"? Harvard Business Review (November-December):.

Shapiro, B. P. and R. S. Posner. 2006. Making the major sale. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 140-148.

Shapiro, B. P., V. K. Rangan and J. J. Sviokla. 2004. Staple yourself to an order: A typical CEO woos clients on the golf course or at meetings devoted to high-level questions. Here's a better idea: Re-create the client's experience by following an order through your own plant. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 162-171. (Reprint of their 1992 HBR article).

Sharpe, J., J. Weber, P. Carniglia, L. Katz and M. Katz. 2013. It's my turn. Harvard Business Review (October): 141-145. (Who should stay home with the kids?).

Shaw, A. V. 1925. Elements of investment safety. Harvard Business Review (July): 447-455.

Shaw, A. W. 1923. Simplification: A philosophy of business management. Harvard Business Review (July): 417-427.

Seaman, J. T. Jr. and G. D. Smith. 2012. Your company's history as a leadership tool. Harvard Business Review (December): 44-52.

Sheffi, Y. 2005. The tug-of-war. Harvard Business Review (September): 39-52. (Case study).

Shelton, A. 2012. Improving your spatial IQ can lift your social IQ. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 32-33.

Sheldon, O. 1925. Policy and policy-making. Harvard Business Review (October): 1-6.

According to Sheldon, "The very word - "policy" - conveys an idea of something unapproachable. The term is as vague as many another in industrial terminology, and gold-shot clouds have been thrown by this very vagueness, around its minarets. It can be used to serve a hundred purposes - often to shroud a hundred sins. It can be made conveniently to dignify the most trivial of details, to cloak conflicting facts with a specious sheen of unity; to adorn with an imperial finality what is barely begun; to portray perfected structures of thought which, like Spanish castles, are built on airy foundations; to place a halo around decisions which would otherwise lack conviction; to permit of generalities without the tedious necessity for considering detail; to make a fire-ball of what is but a glistening water-bubble. To say that a matter is one "of policy" is to lift it to a plane above the merely mundane; to "settle policy" suggests a journey along the perilous highway of thinking which only the most daring or the most heavily guarded may hazard. It is all vague, and vaguely portentous." Sheldon, O. 1925. HBR (October): 2-3.

Sheldon, O. 1925. The development of scientific management in England. Harvard Business Review (January): 129-140.

Sheldon, O. 1928. The significance of rationalization. Harvard Business Review (April): 264-269. (The term rationalization "would appear to cover all that we have normally understood by such words as "efficiency," "scientific management," "simplification," "integration," and "combination." ).

Shepard, A. 1930. The quick-freezing process and the distribution of perishable foods. Harvard Business Review (April): 339-345.

Sheridan, L. J. 1929. Office-building renting and advertising policies. Harvard Business Review (October): 44-56.

Sherman, H. D. and S. D. Young. 2001. Tread lightly through accounting minefields. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 129-135. (The authors discuss six minefields: Revenue measurement and recognition, provision for uncertain future costs, asset valuation, derivatives, related-party transactions, and information used for benchmarking performance).

Sherman, H. D., D. Carey and R. Brust. 2009. The audit committee's new agenda. Harvard Business Review (June): 92-99. (Refocusing on risk, supporting strategy, and restoring public confidence).

Sherman, S. and A. Freas. 2004. The wild west of executive coaching. Harvard Business Review (November): 82-90.

Sherrington, C. E. R. 1929. The economic and financial results of British railway consolidation - Their guide to American policy. Harvard Business Review (July): 395-405.

Shih, W. C. and J. Wang. 2013. Will our partner steal our IP? Harvard Business Review (January/February): 137-141. (Intellectual property).

Shiller, R. J., B. S. Frey, M. Osterloh, E. Sala, B. Gibney, K. Howery, E. Gustafson, A. Majumdar, G. Easterbrook, D. Searls, E. Goodman, W. Porter, L. A. Hill, K. Lineback, P. Khanna, K. Khemka, and E. Schmidt. 2012. HBR's list of audacious ideas for solving the world's problems. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 49-64.

Siegfried, A. 1927. French industry and mass production. Harvard Business Review (October): 1-10.

Silverman, D. 2008. Will our customers bail us out? Harvard Business Review (May): 37-44, 46, 48. (Case study).

Silverman, D. 2011. Constructive confessions. Harvard Business Review (April): 134-135.

Silverman, D., G. G. Scott, B. Gilbreath and L. Sontag. 2009. Surviving the boss from hell. Harvard Business Review (September): 33-40.

Silverstein, M. J. and K. Sayre. 2009. The female economy. Harvard Business Review (September): 46-53. ("In aggregate, women represent a growth market bigger than China and India combined - more than twice as big, in fact.").

Silverstein, M. J. and N. Fiske. 2003. Luxury for the masses. Harvard Business Review (April): 48-57.

Simanis, E. 2012. Reality check at the bottom of the pyramid. Harvard Business Review (June): 120-125.

Simchi-Levi, D., W. Schmidt and Y. Wei. 2014. From superstorms to factory fires. Harvard Business Review (January/Feburary): 96-101.

Simons, R. 1995. Control in an age of empowerment. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 80-88. (Summary).

Simons, R. 2005. Designing high-performance jobs. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 54-62.

Simons, R. 2010. Stress-test your strategy. Harvard Business Review (November): 92-100.

Simonson, I. and E. Rosen. 2014. What marketers misunderstand about online reviews. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 23-25.

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Sirkin, H. L., P. Keenan and A. Jackson. 2005. The hard side of change management. Harvard Business Review (October): 108-118. (Four key factors: Duration, integrity, commitment, and effort).

Slaughter, M. J. and L. D'Andrea Tyson. 2012. A warning sign from global companies. Harvard Business Review (March): 74-75.

Slywotzky, A. J. and R. Wise. 2002. The growth crisis - and how to escape it. Harvard Business Review (July): 72-83.

Skinner, W. 1974. The focused factory: New approach to managing manufacturing sees our productivity crisis as the problem of 'how to compete'. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 113-121.

Slone, R. E. 2004. Leading a supply chain turnaround. Harvard Business Review (October): 114-121.

Slywotzky, A. J. and J. Drzik. 2005. Countering the biggest risk of all. Harvard Business Review (April): 78-88. (Strategic risks).

Smith, D. B. 1927. Planning sales for a manufacturing company. Harvard Business Review (January): 186-196.

Smith, E. R. 1926. The economic future of house-to-house selling. Harvard Business Review (April): 326-332.

Smith, E. R. and P. W. Smith. 1925. Determining a sales quota basis. Harvard Business Review (October): 49-56.

Snowden D. J. and M. E. Boone. 2007. A leader's framework for decision making. Harvard Business Review (November): 68-76.

Snyder, C. 1924. New measures of the business cycle. Harvard Business Review (October): 1-7 .

Sobek, D. K. II, J. K. Liker and A. C. Ward. 1998. Another look at how Toyota integrates product development. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 36-49. (Summary).

Sodhi, M. S. and N. S. Sodhi. 2005. Six sigma pricing. Harvard Business Review (May): 135-142.

Sonnenfeld, J., M. Kusin and E. Waltonz. 2013. What CEOs really think of their boards. Harvard Business Review (April): 98-106.

Sonnenfeld, J. A. 2002. What makes great boards great. Harvard Business Review (September): 106-113.

Sonnenfeld, J. A. and A. J. Ward. 2007. Firing back. Harvard Business Review (January): 76-84.

Sorcher, M. and J. Brant. 2002. Are you picking the right leaders? Harvard Business Review (February): 78-85.

Sosa, M. E., S. D. Eppinger and C. M. Rowles. 2007. Are your engineers talking to one another when they should? Harvard Business Review (November): 133-136, 138, 140-142.

Spar, D. L. 2006. Where babies come from: Supply and demand in an infant marketplace. Harvard Business Review (February): 133-142.

Spear, S. and H. K. Bowen. 1999. Decoding the DNA of the Toyota production system. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 97-106. (Summary).

Spear, S. J. 2004. Learning to lead at Toyota. Harvard Business Review (May): 78-86. (Summary).

Spear, S. J. 2005. Fixing health care from the inside, today. Harvard Business Review (September): 78-91.

Spenner, P. and K. Freeman. 2012. To keep your customers, keep it simple. Harvard Business Review (May): 108-114.

Spillman, W. J. 1925. Raw-cotton resources. Harvard Business Review (July): 466-473.

Spradlin, D. 2012. Are you solving the right problem? Harvard Business Review (September): 84-93. (Related to Innovation problems).

Sprague, O. M. W. 1922. Bank management and the business cycle. Harvard Business Review (October): 19-23.

Spreier, S. W., M. H. Fontaine and R. L. Malloy. 2006. Leadership run amok. Harvard Business Review (June): 72-82.

Spreitzer, G. and C. Porath. 2012. Creating sustainable performance: If you give your employees the chance to learn and grow, they'll thrive - and so will your organization. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 92-99.

Srinivasan, S. 2013. A short-seller crashes the party. Harvard Business Review (December): 133-137.

Staats, B. R. and D. M. Upton. 2011. Lean knowledge work: The "Toyota" principles can also be effective in operations involving judgment and expertise. Harvard Business Review (October): 100-110. (Summary).

Stadler, C. 2007. The 4 principles of enduring success. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 62-72.

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Stalk, G. and H. Foley. 2012. Avoid the traps that can destroy family businesses. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 25-27.

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Stalk, G. Jr. 2006. The costly secret of China sourcing. Harvard Business Review (February): 64-66.

Stalk, G. Jr. 2009. The threat of global gridlock. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 126-129.

Stalk, G. Jr. and A. M. Webber. 1993. Japan's dark side of time. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 93-103.

Stalk, G. Jr. and R. Lachenauer. 2004. Hard ball: Five killer strategies for trouncing the competition. Harvard Business Review (April): 62-71. (Devastate rivals' profit sanctuaries, plagiarize with pride, deceive the competition, unleash massive and overwhelming force, and raise competitors' costs).

Starch, D. 1923. Testing the effectiveness of advertisements. Harvard Business Review (July): 464-474.

Starch, D. 1922. The use and limitations of psychological tests. Harvard Business Review (October): 71-80.

Stearns, P. N. 2012. The history of happiness: How the pursuit of contentment has shaped the West's culture and economy. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 104-109.

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Steenkamp, J. E. M. and N. Kumar. 2009. Don't be undersold! Harvard Business Review (December): 90-95.

Stengel, J. R., A. L. Dixon and C. T. Allen. 2003. Listening begins at home. Harvard Business Review (November): 106-117.

Sternau, H. E. 1930. Problems in the transatlantic passenger service. Harvard Business Review (April): 359-365.

Stevens, W. H. S. 1927. Marketing biscuits and crackers. Harvard Business Review (October): 20-31.

Stevens, W. H. S. 1929. Some economic consequences of commercial bribery. Harvard Business Review (January): 156-169.

Stevenson, H. H. 2008. How to change the world. Harvard Business Review (January): 29-34, 36, 38, 39.

Stewart, G. B. III. 2003. Pension roulette: Have you bet too much on equities? Harvard Business Review (June): 104-109.

Stewart, G. B. III. 2004. Champions of profitable growth. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 59-63. (List of high-growth value adders by market value added or MVA, MVA/2003 revenue, and MVA/2003 revenue rank).

Stewart, R. 2007. My extreme MBA. Harvard Business Review (October): 128-132, 134, 136-137.

Stewart, T. A. and D. Champion. 2006. Leading change from the top line. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 90-97.

Stewart, T. A. and L. O'Brien. 2005. Execution without excuses. Harvard Business Review (March): 102-111. (Dell's sustained competitive advantage is due to more than its famous business model. Consistent execution requires real-time P&L management, and emphasis on ingenuity rather than on investment, and a culture of accountability.").

Stewart, T. A. and L. O'Brien. 2005. Transforming an industrial giant: Changing the culture of a corporate icon like Siemens is the challenge of a lifetime - especially because a German CEO must persuade rather than command. Harvard Business Review (February): 114-122. (Interview with Siemens CEO Heinrich van Pierer).

Stiglitz, J. E., H. Ibarra, E. Schmidt, M. E. Porter, V. Govindarajan, D. Ariely, L. D. Tyson, E. Duflo, C. Shirky, K. Schwab, J. Ma, T. H. Davenport and A. G. Lafley. 2011. The HBR agenda 2011. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 47-59. (Projects for 2011. Learning how the economy really works, Finding hard ways to measure soft leadership, Preparing for the big mobile revolution, Discovering and lowering the real costs of health care, Designing a $300 house, Our irrational fear of the unnatural, A better stimulus plan for the U.S. economy, Making immunization work in poor areas, Cleaning up online conversation, A worldwide network for responding to the next crisis, Instilling values in a youthful Chinese workforce, Crafting a rigorous approach to succession, and Helping organizations develop better judgment).

Stiles, R. D. 1922. The effect of hedging upon flour mill control. Harvard Business Review (October): 64-70.

Stone, D. B. 2003. A rose by any other name. Harvard Business Review (March): 29-33. (Case study).

Stone, E. L. Jr. 1923. Forecasting the future market in a large community. Harvard Business Review (April): 269-281.

Stone, R. E., J. T. Mentzer and J. P. Dittmann. 2007. Are you the weakest link in your company's supply chain? Harvard Business Review (September): 116-118, 120, 122, 124, 126-127.

Strack, R., J. Baier and A. Fahlander. 2008. Managing demographic risk. Harvard Business Review (February): 119-128. (The looming challenge of an aging workforce. By 2018 workers over 50 will make up close to 80% of the workforce).

Strauss, W. V. 1930. Foreign distribution of American motion pictures. Harvard Business Review (April): 307-315.

Strenger, C. and A. Ruttenberg. 2008. The existential necessity of midlife change. Harvard Business Review (February): 82-90.

Strother, D. H. 1930. The outlook for aviation. Harvard Business Review (January): 184-192.

Stuart, T. E., J. Lewis and C. Hill. 2013. Bet on one big idea - or diversify. Harvard Business Review (November): 131-135.

Stulz, R. M. 2009. 6 ways companies mismanage risk. Harvard Business Review (March): 86-94.

Subramanian, G. 2009. Negotiation? Auction? A deal maker's guide. Harvard Business Review (December): 101-107.

Suitt, H. 2003. A blogger in their midst. Harvard Business Review (September): 30-40. (Case study).

Sulkowicz, K. J. 2004. Worse than enemies: The CEO's destructive confidant. Harvard Business Review (February): 64-71.

Sull, D. 2010. Are you ready to rebound? Harvard Business Review (March): 70-74.

Sull, D. 2009. How to thrive in turbulent markets. Harvard Business Review (February): 78-88.

Sull, D. and K. M. Eisenhardt. 2012. Simple rules for a complex world. Harvard Business Review (September): 68-74.

Sull, D. N. 1999. Why good companies go bad. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 42-48, 50, 52. (Summary).

Sull, D. N. 2003. Managing by commitments. Harvard Business Review (June): 82-91. ("A commitment refers to any action taken in the present that binds an organization to a future course of action." Types of commitments include investments, disinvestments, making public promises, making public assertions, forging relationships with resource providers, writing an explicit contract, personnel decisions, and information systems decisions).

Sull, D. N. 2005. Strategy as active waiting: Huge business opportunities are rare, and their timing is almost never under the control of an individual company. So it's important to be ready when they come and to manage smart during the long periods of business as usual. Harvard Business Review (September): 120-129.

Sull, D. N. and C. Spinosa. 2007. Promise-based management. Harvard Business Review (April): 78-86.

Sull, D. N. and D. Houlder. 2005. Do your commitments match your convictions? Harvard Business Review (January): 82-91. (What matters most work sheet).

Sullivan, C. T. 2005. A stake in the business. Harvard Business Review (September): 57-64. (Outback restaurant chain's long-term career paths for employees).

Sullivan, T. 2011. Embracing complexity. Harvard Business Review (September): 89-92.

Sullivan, T. 2013. The tyranny of strategy. Harvard Business Review (December): 138-139.

Sutcliffe, K. M. and K. Weber. 2003. The high cost of accurate knowledge. Harvard Business Review (May): 74-82.

Sutton, R. I. 2009. How to be a good boss in a bad economy. 2009. Harvard Business Review (June): 42-50.

Sutton, R. I. 2010. The boss as human shield. Harvard Business Review (September): 106-109. (Managing yourself).

Swank, C. K. 2003. The lean service machine. Harvard Business Review (October): 123-129. (Summary).

Swartz, J. 2010. Timberland's CEO on standing up to 65,000 angry activists. Harvard Business Review (September): 39-43.

Szulanski, G. and S. Winter. 2002. Getting it right the second time. Harvard Business Review (January): 62-69. (Overconfidence in decision making, simplifying causation, unrealistic optimism or illusion of control).

Taeusch, C. F. 1928. Classification of customers. Harvard Business Review (July): 401-409.

Taguchi, G. and D. Clausing. 1990. Robust quality. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 67-75. (Summary).

Takeuchi, H. and J. A. Queich. 1983. Quality is more than making a good product. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 139-145.

Takeuchi, H., E. Osono and N. Shimizu. 2008. The contradictions that drive Toyota's success. Harvard Business Review (June): 96-104.

Taleb, N. N., D. G. Goldstein and M. W. Spitznagel. 2009. The six mistakes executives make in risk management. Harvard Business Review (October): 78-81.

Tarbill, V. V. 1930. Mountain-moving in Seattle. Harvard Business Review (July): 482-489.

Taylor, A. C. 2013. Enterprise's leader on how integrating an acquisition transformed his business. Harvard Business Review (September): 41-45.

Taylor, A. E. 1924. Consumption, merchandising, and advertising of foods. Harvard Business Review (April): 282-295.

Taylor, M. D. 1930. Prices in chain and independent grocery stores in Durham, North Carolina. Harvard Business Review (July): 413-424.

Teixeira, T. 2012. The new science of viral ads. Harvard Business Review (March): 25-27.

Tenny, L. S. 1924. Management problems of cooperative marketing associations. Harvard Business Review (July): 453-464.

Terry, P., J. Rao, A. Jaithirth, S. J. Ashford and S. J. Socolof. 2009. Who can help the CEO? Harvard Business Review (April): 33-40.

Teixeira, T. 2013. How to profit from "lean advertising". Harvard Business Review (June): 23-25.

Thaler, R. H. and W. Tucker. 2013. Smarter information, smarter consumers. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 44-54.

Thomas, A. and L. Fritz. 2006. Disaster Relief, Inc. Harvard Business Review (November): 114-122.

Thomas, D. A. 2004. Diversity as strategy. Harvard Business Review (September): 98-108.

Thomas, J. A. 1930. The investment trusts in America - A three-year record. Harvard Business Review (October): 78-88.

Thomas, J. S., W. Reinartz and K. V. Werner. 2004. Getting the most out of all your customers. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 116-123.

Thomke, S. 2003. R&D comes to services. Harvard Business Review (April): 70-79.

Thomke, S. 2012. Mumbai's models of service excellence. Harvard Business Review (November): 121-126.

Thomke, S. and D. Reinertsen. 2012. Six myths of product development. Harvard Business Review (May): 84-94.

Thomke, S. and E. von Hippel. 2002. Customers as innovators: A new way to create value. Harvard Business Review (April): 74-81.

Thompson, J. D. and I. C. MacMillan. 2010. Making social ventures work. Harvard Business Review (September): 66-73.

Thompson, S. J. 2012. The perils of partnering in developing markets. Harvard Business Review (June): 23-25.

Thurm, D. 2005. Master of the house: Why a company should take control of its building projects. Harvard Business Review (October): 120-129.

Tichy, N. M. and W. G. Bennis. 2007. Making judgment calls. Harvard Business Review (October): 94-102. (Good leaders attend to the judgment process and "redo loops" at every stage).

Tinsley, C. H., R. L. Dillon and P. M. Madsen. 2011. How to avoid catastrophe. Harvard Business Review (April): 90-97.

Ton, Z. 2012. Why "Good jobs" are good 4 retailers. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 124-131.

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Tosdal, H. R. 1923. The field organization of the sales department. Harvard Business Review (April): 314-321.

Trailer, B. and J. Dickie. 2006. Understanding what your sales manager is up against. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 48-55.

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Ulrich, D. and N. Smallwood. 2007. Building a leadership brand. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 92-100.

Ulukaya, H. 2013. How I did it. Chobani's founder on growing a start-up without investors. Harvard Business Review (October): 45-49.

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Unruh, G. C. 2008. The biosphere rules. Harvard Business Review (February): 111-117. (Sustainability following three rules: use as few materials as possible, up-cycle, i.e., planning beyond the product's life cycle, and leverage general purpose platforms).

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"The term "scientific management," while including broadly any form of management in any undertaking which relies upon the technique of science in coming to its decisions, is more commonly understood to apply to those developments in the management of individual enterprises which were originally based on the work of F. W. Taylor. No later efforts at definition can diminish the dignity attached to Taylor's name as the pioneer to apply scientific techniques to the solution of management problems." Urwick, L. 1929. HBR (January): 174. "Rationalization may be defined, therefore, either as an attitude or as a process. As an attitude it implies the belief that a more rational control of world economic life through the application of scientific method is possible and desirable and that our economic thinking should be modified to this extent. As a process it involves application of the methods and standards of science to all problems, whatever their scale, which arise in the organization and conduct of production and distribution." Urwick, L. 1929. HBR (January): 174.

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Van Putten, A. B. and I. C. MacMillan. 2004. Making real options really work. Harvard Business Review (December): 134-141. (Integrating options and discounted cash flow).

Vancil, R. F. 1973. What kind of management control do you need? Harvard Business Review (March-April): 75-86.

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Warburg, P. M. 1923. The Federal Reserve Banks and the open market for acceptances. Harvard Business Review (April): 257-268.

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Warsh, D. 1998. What drives the wealth of nations? Harvard Business Review (July-August): 171-175. This is a review of Landes, D. S. 1998. The Wealth and Poverty of Nations: Why Some are So Rich and Some are So Poor. New York: W. W. Norton & Company.

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Weinberger, D. 2007. The folly of accountabalism. Harvard Business Review (February): 54. (The practice of eating sacrificial victims in an attempt to magically ward off evil).

Weinberger, D., B. Weindruch, G. Arnold, J. H. Gilmore, B. J. Pine II and G. Brackett. 2008. Authenticity: Is it real or is it marketing? Harvard Business Review (March): 33-43.

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Wells, R. T. 1927. Economics of motor freight transportation. Harvard Business Review (October): 11-19.

Werbach, K. 2005. Using VoIP to compete. Harvard Business Review (September): 140-147. (Voice over internet protocol, or VoIP is rapidly displacing the conventional phones and revolutionizing the way companies coordinate people and information, connect with customers, and compete).

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Wheelwright, S.C. 1981. Japan - Where operations really are strategic. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 67-74. (Summary).

White, W. L. 1928. Cooperative retail buying in the drug and grocery trades. Harvard Business Review (October): 59-67.

White, W. L. 1929. Cooperative retail buying in the drug and grocery trades II. Harvard Business Review (April): 301-311.

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Williams, G. A. and R. B. Miller. 2002. Change the way you persuade. Harvard Business Review (May): 65-73. (Five styles of decision making and the ways to influence each: Charismatics, thinkers, skeptics, followers, and controllers).

Williams, J. C. and A. J. C. Cuddy. 2012. Will working mothers take your company to court? Harvard Business Review (September): 94-100.

Williams, W. 1923. A theory of industrial conduct and leadership. Harvard Business Review (April): 322-330.

Williamson, P. J. and A. P. Raman. 2011. How China reset its global acquisition agenda. Harvard Business Review (April): 109-114.

Williamson, P. J. and M. Zeng. 2009. Value-for-money strategies for recessionary times. Harvard Business Review (March): 66-74.

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Wilson, R. H. and W. A. Mueller. 1927. A new method of stock control. Harvard Business Review (January): 197-205.

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Wisselink, J. 1930. The present condition of the English cotton industry. Harvard Business Review (January): 152-169.

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Womack, J. P. and D. T. Jones. 1994. From lean production to the lean enterprise. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 93-103. (Summary).

Womack, J. P. and D. T. Jones. 1996. Beyond Toyota: How to root out waste and pursue perfection. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 140-144, 146, 148-152, 154, 156, 158. (Summary).

Womack, J. P. and D. T. Jones. 2005. Lean consumption. Harvard Business Review (March): 58-68. ("Lean production transformed manufacturing. Now it's time to apply lean thinking to the processes of consumption. By minimizing customers' time and effort and delivering exactly what they want when and where they want it, companies can reap huge benefits.").

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Woodworth, A. V. 1926. Some street railway reorganizations. Harvard Business Review (January): 187-195.

Woolley, A. and T. Malone. 2011. What makes a team smarter? Women. Harvard Business Review (June): 32-33.

Wrzesniewski, A., J. M. Berg and J. E. Dutton. 2010. Turn the job you have into the job you want. Harvard Business Review (June): 114-117.

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Xin, K. and V. Pucik. 2003. Trouble in paradise. Harvard Business Review (August): 27-35. (Case study).

Xin, K., W. Haijie, X. Shuibo and Z. Tianbing. 2011. Culture clash in the boardroom. Harvard Business Review (September): 129-133. (Case study of a Chinese Company).

Yankelovich, D. and D. Meer. 2006. Rediscovering market segmentation. Harvard Business Review (February): 122-131. (Discovering customers whose behavior can be changed or whose needs are not being met).

Yaziji, M. 2004. Turing gadflies into allies. Harvard Business Review (February): 110-115. (Nongovernmental organizations have four strengths that multinational corporations need to heed. Legitimacy, awareness of social forces, distinct networks, and specialized technical expertise.).

Yaziji, M. 2008. Forethought: Time to rethink capitalism. Harvard Business Review (November): 27-28. (Short, but interesting discussion of the need to move from free-market competitive capitalism to free-market competitive laborism, where those who work for a company receive most of the residual returns, and the greatest decision-making authority within it. The underlying logic of this claim is that now, labor not capital, is the biggest risk taker and labor's generation of knowledge is the greatest source of competitive advantage for most firms).

Yip, G. S. and A. J. M. Bink. 2007. Managing global accounts. Harvard Business Review (September): 102-111.

Yoffie, D. B. and M. A. Cusumano. 1999. Judo strategy: The competitive dynamics of internet time. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 70-81.

Yoffie, D. B. and M. Kwak. 2006. With friends like these: The art of managing complementors. Harvard Business Review (September): 88-98.

Yoon, E. and L. Deeken. 2013. Why it pays to be a category creator. Harvard Business Review (March): 21-23.

York, J. Y. Jr. 1929. The position of the commercial bank in the origination and distribution of securities. Harvard Business Review (July): 445-452.

Young, O. D. 1927. Dedication address. Harvard Business Review (July): 385-394.

Zadek, S. 2004. The path to corporate responsibility. Harvard Business Review (December): 125-132. (Five stages of organizational growth).

Zaleznik, A. 2004. Managers and leaders: Are they different? Harvard Business Review (January): 74-81.

Zaltman, G. and L. Zaltman. 2008. The sure thing that flopped. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 29-32, 34-37. (Case study).

Zeng, M. and P. J. Williamson. 2003. The hidden dragons. Harvard Business Review (October): 92-99. (Are you ready for Chinese brands?).

Zenger, J. H., J. R. Folkman and S. K. Edinger. 2011. Making yourself indispensable. Harvard Business Review (October): 84-92.

Zenger, T. 2013. Strategy: The uniqueness challenge. Harvard Business Review (November): 52-58.

Zenger, T. 2013. What is the theory of your firm? Harvard Business Review (June): 72-78.

Zhiguo, J. 2012. Tsingtao's chairman on jump-starting a sluggish company. Harvard Business Review (April): 41-44.

Zittrain, J. 2007. Saving the internet. Harvard Business Review (June): 49-59. (Assorted evils, spam, porn, predation, fraud, privacy violations).

Zoellick, R. B. 2013. An insider's advice for Obama's new team. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 36.

Zoltners, A. A., P. Sinha and S. E. Lorimer. 2006. Match your sales force structure to your business life cycle. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 81-89.

Zook, C. 2007. Finding your next core business. Harvard Business Review (April): 66-75.

Zook, C. and J. Allen. 2003. Growth outside the core. Harvard Business Review (December): 66-73. (How to expand into adjacent markets).

Zook, C. and J. Allen. 2011. The great repeatable business model: Leveraging a simple formula allows corporations to create new and more-lasting differentiation. Harvard Business Review (November): 106-114. ("Differentiation is the essence of strategy, the prime source of competitive advantage." The authors catalog and sort 250 capabilities into three major clusters (management systems, operating capabilities, and proprietary assets) with five categories in each cluster to create the differentiation map.).

Zyman, S., J. E. Murphy, K. Skildum, P. A. Argenti and T. Waite. 2003. Keeping to the fairway. Harvard Business Review (April): 29-37. (Case study).