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1922-1930 and 2002 - November/December 2017
Planned: 1922 - Current issue

Recent Updates: 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017

Provided by James R. Martin, Ph.D., CMA
Professor Emeritus, University of South Florida

Journal Bibliographies Main Page | Management Theory Main page

Iansiti, M. and K. R. Lakhani. 2017. Managing our hub economy: Strategy, ethics, and network competition in the age of digital superpowers. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 84-92.

Iansiti, M. and K. R. Lakhani. 2017. The blockchain revolution. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 20.

Iansiti, M. and K. R. Lakhani. 2017. The truth about blockchain: It will take years to transform business, but the journey begins now. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 118-127.

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. 2015. The authenticity paradox. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 52-59. (Leaders struggle with authenticity).

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).

Ignatius, A. 2014. "I came back because the company needed me". Harvard Business Review (July/August): 104-108.

Ignatius, A. 2014. The best-performing CEOs in the world. Harvard Business Review (November): 47-56.

Ignatius, A. 2015. Becoming a leader, becoming yourself. Harvard Business Review (May): 10.

Ignatius, A. 2015. Economic health and the 2016 elections. Harvard Business Review (November): 14.

Ignatius, A. 2015. "I'm not talking about this to win a popularity contest". Harvard Business Review (November): 120-125. (An interview with BlackRock CEO Larry Fink about his crusade against short-term thinking and what it might take to change the system).

Ignatius, A. 2015. Man, machine, and work. Harvard Business Review (June): 12.

Ignatius, A. 2015. Preparing for the new world. Harvard Business Review (October): 14.

Ignatius, A. 2015. The best-performing CEOs in the world 2015. Harvard Business Review (November): 49-59.

Ignatius, A. 2015. The disruption conversation. Harvard Business Review (December): 14.

Ignatius, A. 2015. Time to kill forced rankings? Harvard Business Review (April): 8.

Ignatius, A. 2016. Dealing with unexpected bias. Harvard Business Review (December): 12.

Ignatius, A. 2016. Fixing a broken system. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 8.

Ignatius, A. 2016. Kahneman on "noise". Harvard Business Review (October): 10.

Ignatius, A. 2016. Making start-ups more resilient. Harvard Business Review (March): 10.

Ignatius, A. 2016. "Making the car a mobile, connected workspace": An interview with Carlos Ghosn. Harvard Business Review (October): 100-106.

Ignatius, A. 2016. The best of HBR. Harvard Business Review (April): 12.

Ignatius, A. 2016. The softer side of performance. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 14.

Ignatius, A. 2016. Thriving in a volatile global landscape. Harvard Business Review (September): 10.

Ignatius, A. 2016. Toward a more agile future. Harvard Business Review (May): 10.

Iganatius, A. 2016. What CEOs really worry about. Harvard Business Review (November): 52-57.

Ignatius, A. 2016. Where are the women? Harvard Business Review (November): 12.

Ignatius, A. 2016. Wonder, adventure, and learning. Harvard Business Review (June): 12.

Ignatius, A. 2017. A new look for a new era. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 10.

Ignatius, A. 2017. "Above all, acknowledge the pain". Harvard Business Review (May/June): 142-147.

Ignatius, A. 2017. An uneasy codependence: China and the U.S. in the 21st century. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 156-157.

Ignatius, A. 2017. Are we giving shareholders too much power? Harvard Business Review (May/June): 8.

Ignatius, A. 2017. "Don't try to protect the past": A conversation with IBM CEO Ginni Rometty. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 126-132.

Ignatius, A. 2017. The great transformer. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 10.

Ignatius, A. 2017. The insulated leader. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 12.

Ignatius, A. 2017. The new reality of business. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 10.

Ignatius, A. 2017. The truth about globalization. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 10.

Ignatius, A. 2017. "We need people to lean into the future": A conversation with Walmart CEO Doug McMillon. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 94-100.

Ignatius, A. and D. McGinn. 2015. Lars Sorensen. Harvard Business Review (November): 60-63. (Best-performing CEO).

Ihrig, M. and I. MacMillan. 2015. Managing your mission - Critical knowledge. How to identify, map, and leverage some of your company's most strategic assets. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 80-87.

Ihrig, M. and I. C. MacMillan. 2017. How to get ECO system buy-in: A tool kit for assessing the way an innovation will affect each stakeholder. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 102-107. (A six step process carried out through a series of workshops).

Immelt, J. R. 2012. The CEO of General Electric on sparking an American manufacturing renewal. Harvard Business Review (March): 43-46.

Immelt, J. R. 2017. How I remade GE: And what I learned along the way. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 42-51.

Immelt, J. R., V. Govindarajan and C. Trimble. 2009. How GE is disrupting itself. Harvard Business Review (October): 56-65.

Innes, A. 2015. What board games can teach business. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 118-119.

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).

Ivanov, S. 2015. The rise (and likely fall) of the talent economy. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 19.

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.

Jackman, J. M. and M. H. Strober. 2003. Fear of feedback. Harvard Business Review (April): 101-107.

Jacobides, M. G. 2010. Strategy tools for a shifting landscape. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 76-84.

Jacobides, M. G. and J. P. MacDuffie. 2013. How to drive value your way. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 92-100.

Jacobs, M. T. and A. Shivdasani. 2012. Do you know your cost of capital? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 118-124.

Jacques, F. M. 2007. Even commodities have customers. Harvard Business Review (May): 110-119. (Differentiation of commodities such as cement).

James, B. C. and G. P. Poulsen. 2016. Fixing health care: The case for capitation: It's the only way to cut waste while improving quality. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 102-111. (Look to the ideas of W. Edwards Deming).

James, D. N. 2002. The trouble I've seen. Harvard Business Review (March): 42-49. (Crisis management).

Janszen, E. 2009. Selling to the debt-averse consumer. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 113.

Javidan, M., M. Teagarden and D. Bowen. 2010. Making it overseas. Harvard Business Review (April): 109-113.

Jensen, M. C. 2001. Corporate budgeting is broken - Let's fix it. Harvard Business Review (November): 94-101. (Summary).

Jimenez, J. 2012. The CEO of Novartis on growing after a patent cliff. Harvard Business Review (December): 39-42.

Joachimsthaler, E., A. Chaudhuri, M. Kalthoff, A. Burgess-Webb and A. Bharadwaj. 2015. How smart, connected products are transforming competition. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 20.

Joerres, J. 2016. Globalization, robots, and the future of work: An interview with Jeffrey Joerres, former CEO and chairman of ManpowerGroup. Harvard Business Review (October): 74-79.

John, L. K. 2016. How to negotiate with a liar. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 114-117.

John, L. K., D. Mochon, O. Emrich and J. Schwartz. 2017. What's the value of a like? Social media endorsements don't work the way you might think. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 108-115.

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.

Johnson, A. H. 1926. Functions of municipal government which affect business and industry. Harvard Business Review (October): 27-40.

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. Kagermann. 2008. Reinventing your business model. Harvard Business Review (December): 50-59. (Summary).

Johnson Vickberg, S. M. and K. Christfort. 2017. Pioneers, drivers, integrators, & guardians: Every team is a mix of these personality types. Here's how to get the best out of an combination. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 50-56.

Jolly, P. 1930. The state and its subdivisions as members of business corporations. Harvard Business Review (October): 18-25.

Jome, H. L. 1928. Commercial air transport. Harvard Business Review (January): 198-217.

Jones, F. D. 1925. Trade statistics and public policy. Harvard Business Review (July): 394-403.

Jones, G. 2008. Managing yourself: How the best of the best get better and better. Harvard Business Review (June): 123-127.

Jones, G. 2012. The growth opportunity that lies next door. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 141-145.

Jones, G. G. and M. Abrahams. 2006. The rise of corporate nationality. Harvard Business Review (October): 20-22.

Jones, O. 1924. The agitation for control of the Lancashire cotton industry. Harvard Business Review (July): 447-452.

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.

Joshi, A. and E. Giménez. 2014. Decision-driven marketing. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 64-71.

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.

Kahneman, D., A. M. Rosenfield, L. Gandhi and T. Blaser. 2016. Noise: How to overcome the high, hidden cost of inconsistent decision making. Harvard Business Review (October): 38-46.

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). (Summary).

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. A. Haas. 2014. How not to cut health care costs. The missteps that keep us paying too much for treatment. Harvard Business Review (November): 116-122. (Five mistakes: Cutting back on support staff, underinvesting in space and equipment, focusing narrowly on procurement prices, maximizing patient throughput, and failing to benchmark and standardize).

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. (Time-driven ABC applied to health care). (Summary).

Kaplan, R. S. and S. R. Anderson. 2004. Time-driven activity-based costing. Harvard Business Review (November): 131-138. (Summary).

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.

Kapur, M., S. Dawar V. R. Ahuja. 2014. Unlocking the wealth in rural markets. Harvard Business Review (June): 113-117.

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).

Kasriel, S. 2016. Upwork's CEO on how an introverted engineer learned to lead. Harvard Business Review (May): 35-38.

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).

Kavadias, S., K. Ladas and C. Loch. 2016. The transformative business model: How to tell if you have one. Harvard Business Review (October): 90-98. (Transformative business models include three or more of the following: Personalization, a closed-loop process, asset sharing, usage-based pricing, a collaborative ecosystem, and an agile and adaptive organization).

Kawaski, G. 2015. Managing yourself: the art of evangelism. Harvard Business Review (May): 108-111.

Kay, E. and W. Lewenstein. 2013. The problem with the "poverty premium. Harvard Business Review (April): 21-23.

Kegan, R., L. Lahey, A. Fleming and M. Miller. 2014. Making business personal. Harvard Business Review (April): 44-52.

Kehoe, J. 2010. How to save good ideas. Harvard Business Review (October): 129-132. (Interview with John P. Kotter).

Kehoe, J. 2016. Can capitalism be redeemed? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 128-129. (Books).

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.

Keltner, D. 2016. Don't let power corrupt you. Harvard Business Review (October): 112-115.

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).

Kets De Vries, M. F. R. 2014. Coaching the toxic leader. Harvard Business Review (April): 100-109.

Kets de Vries, M. F. R. 2016. Managing yourself: Do you hate your boss? How to deal with it. Harvard Business Review (December): 98-101.

Keys de Vries, M. F. R. 2017. Do you hate your boss? Harvard Business Review (March/April): 21.

Khanna, T. 2007. China + India: The power of two. Harvard Business Review (December): 60-69.

Khanna, T. 2014. Contextual intelligence. Harvard Business Review (September): 58-68. (Some managerial knowledge is universal and some is specific to a market or a culture. Shows how well industry profitability is correlated across countries?)

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 M. Renee. 2014. Blue ocean leadership. Are your employees fully engaged in moving your company forward? Here's how... Harvard Business Review (May): 60-72.

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. (Summary).

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 sturcture. Harvard Business Review (September): 72-80. (Summary).

 Kim, W. C. and R. Mauborgne. 2015. Red ocean traps: The mental models that undermine market-creating strategies. Harvard Business Review (March): 68-73.  (Summary).

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).

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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.

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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).

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Lansiti, M. and K. R. Lakhani. 2014. Digital ubiquity: How connections, sensors, and data are revolutionizing business. Harvard Business Review (November): 90-99.

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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.

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Lazonick, W. 2014. Profits without prosperity. Stock buybacks manipulate the market and leave most Americans worse off. Harvard Business Review (September): 46-55. (Shows how productivity and wages have parted ways).

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Learned, E. P. 1930. Mergers in the cotton industry. Harvard Business Review (July): 501-512.

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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.

Leonardi, P. and T. Neeley. 2017. What managers need to know about social tools: Avoid the common pitfalls so that your organization can collaborate, learn, and innovate. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 118-126.

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Lev, B. 2011. How to win investors over. Harvard Business Review (November): 52-62.

Levinson, H. 1970. Management by whose objectives? Ordinary MBO appraisal process, far from being a constructive technique, raises great psychological issues. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 125-134.

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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.

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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.").

Lissy, D. and A. Beard. 2015. Life's work. Harvard Business Review (November): 156.

Livingston, J. S. 2003. Pygmalion in management. Harvard Business Review (January): 97-106.

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Loch, C. H., F. J. Sting, N. Bauer and H. Mauermann. 2010. How BMW is defusing the demographic time bomb. Harvard Business Review (March): 99-102.

Lockwood, C. 2006. Building the green way. Harvard Business Review (June): 129-137.

Lodish, L. M. and C. F. Mela. 2007. If brands are built over years, why are they managed over quarters? Harvard Business Review (July-August): 104-112.

London, T. 2009. Making better investments at the base of the pyramid. Harvard Business Review (May): 106-113.

Lord, M. D., S. W. Mandel and J. D. Wager. 2002. Spinning out a star. Harvard Business Review (June): 115-121. (Packaging R&D projects as stand-alone entities and spinning them out to tone up finances and create a potential windfall when the new business go public).

Lorenz, O. C. 1930. Installment finance and the efficient use of capital. Harvard Business Review (July): 451-459.

Lorsch, J. W. and E. McTague. 2016. Culture is not the culprit: When organizations are in crisis, it's usually because the business is broken. Harvard Business Review (April): 96-105. (Cultural change is what you get after you put new processes or structures in place. The culture evolves as you rework your outdated strategy and business model).

Lorsch, J. W. and R. C. Clark. 2008. Leading from the boardroom. Harvard Business Review (April): 104-111.

Löscher, P. 2012. The CEO of Siemans on using a scandal to drive change. Harvard Business Review (November): 39-42.

Loudon, D. S. and M. Collins Jr. 1929. The aluminum industry. Harvard Business Review (October): 69-77.

Lovallo, D. and D. Kahneman. 2003. Delusions of success: How optimism undermines executive decisions. Harvard Business Review (July): 56-63. (How to inject more reality into forecasting).

Lovallo, D., P. Viguerie, R. Uhlaner and J. Horn. 2007. Deals without delusions. Harvard Business Review (December): 92-99. (Mergers & acquisitions).

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Loveman, G. 2003. Diamonds in the data mine. Harvard Business Review (May): 109-123. (Mining Harrah's rich database to develop compelling customer incentives).

Lovins, A. B., L. H. Lovins and P. Hawken. 1999. A road map for natural capitalism. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 145-158. (A new approach where the natural capital of the ecosystem is properly valued. Where business practices shift: 1) to dramatically increase the productivity of natural resources, 2) to biologically inspired production models, 3) to solutions based business models, and 4) to reinvest in the natural capital).

Lovins, A. B., L. H. Lovins and P. Hawken. 2007. A road map for natural capitalism. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 172-183. (Reprint of their 1999 article).

Lowitt, E. 2014. How to survive climate change and still run a thriving business. Harvard Business Review (April): 86-92.

Lubin, D. A. and D. C. Esty. 2010. The sustainability imperative. Harvard Business Review (May): 42-50.

Luca, M., J. Kleinberg and S. Mullainathan. 2016. Algorithms need managers, too: Know how to get the most out of your predictive tools. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 96-101.

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Luehrman, T. A. 1998. Strategy as a portfolio of real options. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 89-99. (Summary).

Maccoby, M. 2004. Narcissistic leaders: The incredible pros, the inevitable cons. Harvard Business Review (January): 92-101.

Maccoby, M. 2004. Why people follow the leader: The power of transference. Harvard Business Review (September): 76-85.

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MacDuffie, J. P. and T. Fujimoto. 2010. Why dinosaurs will keep ruling the auto industry. Harvard Business Review (June): 23-25.

MacMillan, I. C. and L. Selden. 2008. Tool kit: The incumbent's advantage. Harvard Business Review (October): 11-116, 118, 120, 121.

MacMillan, I. C., A. van Putten, B. Alexander and R. G. McGrath. 2003. Global gamesmanship. Harvard Business Review (May): 62-71.

Mackenzie, D. G. 1957. Looking around. Harvard Business Review (January-February):. (A bibliography on return on capital employed).

Macdonald, I. 2008. Forethought: Finesse the visa crisis with a worker-mobility plan. Harvard Business Review (November): 27-30.

Mackey, J. and R. Sisodia. 2013. The kind of capitalist you want to be. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 34. (Conscious capitalism - Recognizing that all businesses operate in a broader system with interdependencies).

Macleod, R. K. 1971. Program budgeting works in nonprofit institutions. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 45-56.

Macomber, J. D. 2013. Building sustainable cities. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 40-50.

Madsbjerb, C. and M. B. Rasmussen. 2014. An anthropologist walks into a bar... Harvard Business Review (March): 80-88. (Understanding customers requires observing them in their natural habitats).

Magee, J. F. 1964. How to use decision trees in capital investment. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 79-96.

Magids, S., A. Zorfas and D. Leemon. 2015. The new science of customer emotions. Harvard Business Review (November): 66-76.

Magnes, J. 1930. The recovery of Germany's merchant marine after the war. Harvard Business Review (October): 57-68.

Magretta, J. 1998. The power of virtual integration: An interview with Dell Computer's Michael Dell. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 72-85. (Summary).

Magretta, J. 2002. Why business models matter. Harvard Business Review (May): 86-92. (A business model is not a strategy. "Business modeling is the managerial equivalent of the scientific method - you start with a hypothesis, which you then test in action and revise when necessary.").

Mahajan, V. 2013. Understanding the Arab consumer. Harvard Business Review (May): 128-133.

Mahindra, A. G. 2008. Finding a higher gear. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 68-76.

Majchrzak, A., A. Malhotra, J. Stamps and J. Lipnack. 2004. Can absence make a team grow stronger? Harvard Business Review (May): 131-137. (Rules for managing far-flung teams).

Malhotra, D. 2013. How to negotiate with VCs. Harvard Business Review (May): 84-90. (Venture capitalist firms).

Malhotra, D. 2014. 15 Rules for negotiating a job offer. Harvard Business Review (April): 117-120.

Malhotra, D. 2015. Control the negotiation before it begins. Harvard Business Review (December): 66-72.

Malhotra, D., G. Ku and J. K. Murnghan. 2008. When winning is everything. Harvard Business Review (May): 78-86.

Malhotra, D. and M. H. Bazerman. 2007. Investigative negotiation. Harvard Business Review (September): 72-78.

Malloy, C. 2012. Wall Street doesn't understand innovation. Harvard Business Review (December): 28-29.

Malone, T. W. 2004. Bringing the market inside. Harvard Business Review (April): 107-114.

Malone, T. W., R. J. Laubacher and T. Johns. 2011. The age of hyper specialization. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 56-65.

Mangurian, G. E. 2007. Realizing what you're made of. Harvard Business Review (March): 125-130. (Executive hit rock bottom and recovered).

Mankins, M., A. Bird and J. Root. 2013. Making star teams out of star players: Here's how smart companies deploy their best people to get great results. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 74-78.

Mankins, M., C. Brahm and G. Caimi. 2014. Your scarcest resource. Time is money, but few organizations treat it that way. Harvard Business Review (May): 74-80.

Mankins, M., K. Harris and D. Harding. 2017. Strategy in the age of superabundant capital. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 66-75.

Mankins, M. C. 2004. Stop wasting valuable time. Harvard Business Review (September): 58-65. (Seven techniques to help your management team make better and faster decisions).

Mankins, M. C. and R. Steele. 2005. Turning great strategy into great performance. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 64-72. (Seven simple rules).

Mankins, M. C. and R. Steele. 2006. Stop making plans start making decisions. Harvard Business Review (January): 76-84.

Mankins, M. C., D. Harding and R. Weddigen. 2008. How the best divest. Harvard Business Review (October): 92-99.

Manville, B. and J. Ober. 2003. Beyond empowerment: Building a company of citizens. Harvard Business Review (January): 48-53. ("We're in a knowledge economy, but our managerial and governance systems are stuck in the industrial era. It's time for a whole new model." The Athenian model provides a window into how sizable groups of people can successfully govern themselves with dignity and trust, and without resorting to stifling bureaucracy. It also shows the need to combine structures, values and practices in a coherent, self-sustaining system).

Manzoni, J. 2002. A better way to deliver bad news. Harvard Business Review (September): 114-119.

Marchand, D. A. and J. Peppard. 2013. Why IT fumbles analytics: Tech projects should focus less on technology and more on information. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 104-112. (Five guidelines).

Marchionne, S. 2008. Fiat's extreme makeover. Harvard Business Review (December): 45-48.

Marco, B. and N. Tavassoli. 2015. Case study: Can one business unit have two revenue models? Harvard Business Review (March): 121-123.

Margolis, J. D. and A. Gallo. 2014. Career choices when life is short. Harvard Business Review (June): 123-127.

Margolis, J. D. and P. G. Stoltz. 2010. How to bounce back from adversity. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 86-92.

Markey, R., F. Reichheld and A. Dullweber. 2009. Closing the customer feedback loop. Harvard Business Review (December): 43-47.

Marks, M. L., P. Mirvis and R. Ashkenas. 2014. Rebounding from career setbacks. Harvard Business Review (October): 105-108.

Marks, M. L., P. Mirvis and R. Ashkenas. 2017. Surviving M&A. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 145-149.

Marquis, C., J. Almandoz, K. LaRoe and J. Replogle. 2014. Can an "ethical" bank support guns and fracking? Harvard Business Review (April): 123-127.

Marquis, C., J. D. Margolis, C. Reum and J. Olinto. 2012. How much is sweat equity worth? Harvard Business Review (December): 121-125.

Marriott, B. 2013. Marriott's Executive Chairman on choosing the first nonfamily CEO. Harvard Business Review (May): 45-48.

Martin, B. F. 1930. The independent, et al., versus the chains. Harvard Business Review (October): 47-56. (Independent merchants problems with chain stores).

Martin, D. 2003. Gilded and gelded: Hard won lessons from the PR wars. Harvard Business Review (October): 44-54. (Lessons from AT&T's public relations battles: "Don't become hypnotized by your own buzz; understand the way the business media think; be sensitive to the emotional resonance of what seem to be straightforward facts; address simultaneously and sincerely, the needs of your stakeholders.").

Martin, G. 1927. The industrial reconstruction of France since the war. Harvard Business Review (April): 257-268.

Martin, J. and C. Schmidt. 2010. How to keep your top talent. Harvard Business Review (May): 54-61.

Martin, R. 2002. The virtue matrix: Calculating the return on corporate responsibility. Harvard Business Review (March): 68-75.

Martin, R. 2007. How successful leaders think. Harvard Business Review (June): 60-67.

Martin, R. 2014. The rise (and likely fall) of the talent economy. How to rein in the dynamic that enriches executives and financiers - at everyone else's expense. Harvard Business Review (October): 40-47.

Martin, R. and A. Kemper. 2012. Saving the planet: A tale of two strategies. Harvard Business Review (April): 48-56.

Martin, R. 2010. The age of customer capitalism. Harvard Business Review (January-February): 58-65.

Martin, R. L. 2010. The execution trap. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 64-71.

Martin, R. L. 2011. The innovation catalysts. Harvard Business Review (June): 82-87.

Martin, R. L. 2013. Rethinking the decision factory. Harvard Business Review (October): 96-104. (Knowledge workers).

Martin, R. L. 2014. The big lie of strategic planning. Harvard Business Review (January/Feburary): 78-84.

Martin, R. L. 2016. M&A: The one thing you need to get right. Harvard Business Review (June): 42-48.

Martin, R. L. and A. Kemper. 2015. The overvaluation trap. Harvard Business Review (December): 102-109.

Martin, R. L. and M. C. Moldoveanu. 2003. Capital versus talent: The battle that's reshaping business. Harvard Business Review (July): 36-41.

Martin, R. L. and S. R. Osberg. 2015. Two keys to sustainable social enterprise. Harvard Business Review (May): 86-94.

Martin, R. L. and T. Golsby-Smith. 2017. Management is much more than a science: The limits of data-driven decision making. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 128-135.

Martin, S. 2012. 98% of HBR readers love this article: Businesses are just beginning to understand the power of "social norms." Harvard Business Review (October): 23-25. ("People's behavior is largely shaped by the behavior of those around them - what behavioral scientists call social norms.").

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Musacchio, A. and E. Werker. 2016. Mapping frontier economies: Where to play and how to win. Harvard Business Review (December): 40-48. (Discussion of a frontier matrix with four types of firms: Workhorses (small companies that sell to domestic customers and compete with each other using normal strategies), Cluster builders (Companies that compete with each other in export businesses), Powerbrokers (Companies that serve the domestic market, but in industries with political influence), and Rentiers (Export oriented companies that have contracts with the government).

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Nambisan, S. and M. Sawhney. 2007. A buyers guide to the innovation bazaar. Harvard Business Review (June): 109-118.

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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.").

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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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O'Connell, A. 2010. Reading the public mind. Harvard Business Review (October): 27-34.

O'Connor, C., R. J. Dreyfus, R. Reisman, M. Sevak and L. W. Zahner. 2016. The elements of value: Interaction. Harvard Business Review (November): 18.

Ofek, E. and J. Avery. 2013. In search of a second act. Harvard Business Review (April): 133-137. (Case related to product management).

Ofek, E. and L. Wathieu. 2010. Are you ignoring trends that could shake up your business? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 124-131.

Ofek, E., J. Avery, S. Rudolph, V. S. Martins Gomes, N. Saadat, A. Tsui, and Y. Shroff. 2014. Case study second thoughts about a strategy shift. Harvard Business Review (December): 125-129.

Offermann, L. R. 2004. When followers become toxic. Harvard Business Review (January): 54-60.

Oldham, J. E. 1923. The problem of railroad consolidations. Harvard Business Review (January): 139-153.

Olejarz, J. 2016. Understanding white-collar crime. Harvard Business Review (November): 110-111.

Olejarz, J. M. 2015. The evolving cyberthreat. Harvard Business Review (November): 150-151.

Olejarz, J. M. 2017. Liberal arts in the data age: Why the hard sciences need the humanities. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 144-145.

Olejarz, J. 2017. Life's work: An interview with Scott Kelly. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 172.

Olson, M. S., D. van Bever and S. Verry. 2008. When growth stalls. Harvard Business Review (March): 50-61.

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Orbanes, P. 2002. Everything I know about business I learned from MONOPOLY. Harvard Business Review (March): 51-57. (Principles of great game design. Managers as game players).

O'Reilly, C. A. III. and M. L. Tushman. 2004. The ambidextrous organization. Harvard Business Review (April): 74-81. (Summary).

Ornelas, P. N. C., N. Rait, Y. Dvir, M. Bashir and R. Kamath. 2016. Defend your research: Generalists get better job offers than specialists: Interaction. Harvard Business Review (September): 17.

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Paine, L. S. 2010. The China rules. Harvard Business Review (June): 103-108.

Paine, L. S. 2014. Sustainability in the boardroom. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 86-94.

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Pandey, J., J. M. Breen, G. Van der Laan, L. Chase, M. Anderson, D. C. Wesole and C. Bell. 2015. The truth about high-achieving women. Harvard Business Review (March): 24-25.

Paranikas, P., G. P. Whiteford, B. Tevelson and D. Belz. 2015. How to negotiate with powerful suppliers. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 90-96.

Parmar, R., I. Mackenzie, D. Cohn and D. Gann. 2014. The new patterns of innovation. Harvard Business Review (January/Feburary): 86-95.

Parsons, G. D. and R. T. Pascale. 2007. Crisis at the summit. Harvard Business Review (March): 80-89. (How superstars can derail).

Parsons, R. D. and M. A. Feigen. 2014. The boardroom's quiet revolution. Harvard Business Review (March): 98-104.

Pascale, R., M. Millemann and L. Gioja. 1997. Changing the way we change. Harvard Business Review (November-December): 127-139. (Summary).

Pascale, R. T. and J. Sternin. 2005. Your company's secret change agents. Harvard Business Review (May): 72-81.

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Pearson, A. E. 2002. Tough-minded ways to get innovative. Harvard Business Review (August): 117-124. (Reprint of Pearson's 1988 HBR article).

Peebles, M. E. 2003. And now, a word from our sponsor. Harvard Business Review (October): 31-42. (Case study).

Peebles, M. E., N. C. Widmann, A. D. Kopelan, F. Hassan, A. Cohen and G. B. Rhodes. 2005. Into the fray. Harvard Business Review (January): 15-18. (Case study).

Pentland, A. 2012. The new science of building great teams. Harvard Business Review (April): 60-70.

Pentland, A. 2013. Beyond the echo chamber. Harvard Business Review (November): 80-86.

Perlow, L. and S. Williams. 2003. Is silence killing your company? Harvard Business Review (May): 52-58. (Dilbert recognizes that a senior executive is making a poor decision. "Shouldn't we tell her?" he ask his boss. "Yes," the boss replies. "Let's end our careers by challenging a decision that won't change. That's a great idea.").

Perlow, L. A. and J. L. Porter. 2009. Making time off predictable & required. Harvard Business Review (October): 102-109.

Perlow, P. 2014. Manage your team's collective time. Harvard Business Review (June): 23-25.

Perlow, L. A., C. N. Hadley and E. Eun. 2017. Stop the meeting madness: How to free up time for meaningful work. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 62-69.

Peteriglieri, J. and G. Peteriglieri. 2017. The talent curse. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 88-94.

Petriglieri, J. and G. Petriglieri. 2017. The talent curse: Interaction. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 19.

Peters, K. 2011. Office Depot's president on how "mystery shopping" helped spark a turnaround. Harvard Business Review (November): 47-50.

Petrie, K. and T. O'Rourke. 2015. The employer-led health care revolution: Interaction. Harvard Business Review (October): 27.

Pfeffer, J. 1998. Six dangerous myths about pay. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 109-119. (Summary).

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).

Pfitzer, M., V. Bockstette and M. Stamp. 2013. Innovating for shared value. Harvard Business Review (September): 100-107.

Pheck Joo, J. Y., M. Mayilyan, K. Clark and H. Van Zyl. 2015. The U.S. Chariman of PwC on keeping millennials engaged. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 21.

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Pillmore, E. M. 2003. How we're fixing up Tyco. Harvard Business Review (December): 96-103.

Pinault, F. 2014. Kering's CEO on finding the elusive formula for growing acquired brands. Harvard Business Review (March): 43-46.

Pisano, G. P. 2006. Can science be a business? Lessons from biotech. Harvard Business Review (October): 114-125.

Pisano, G. P. 2015. You need an innovation strategy. Harvard Business Review (June): 44-54.

Pisano, G. P. and R. Verganti. 2008. Which kind of collaboration is right for you? Harvard Business Review (December): 78-86.

Pisano, G. P. and W. C. Shih. 2009. Restoring American competitiveness. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 114-125.

Pisano, G. P. and W. C. Shih. 2012. Does America really need manufacturing? Yes, when production is closely tied to innovation. Harvard Business Review (March): 94-102.

Piskorski, M. J. 2011. Social strategies that work. Harvard Business Review (November): 116-122.

Pitman, B. 2003. Leading for value. Harvard Business Review (April): 41-46.

Plank, K. 2012. Under Armour's founder on learning to leverage celebrity endorsements. Harvard Business Review (May): 45-48.

Podolny, J. M. 2009. The buck stops (and starts) at business school. Harvard Business Review (June): 62-67.

Poffenberger, A. T. 1928. The unknown quantity in marketing. Harvard Business Review (January): 188-193. (Human behavior).

Porath, C. 2016. An antidote to incivility: How to protect yourself from rude colleagues. Harvard Business Review (April): 108-111.

Porath, C. and C. Pearson. 2013. The price of incivility: Lack of respect hurts morale - and the bottom line. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 114-121. (In 2011 98% of workers polled reported that they experienced uncivil behavior on the job. 48% deliberately decreased their effort. 38% decreased their quality of work. 78% said their commitment to the organization declined. 25% admitted to taking their frustration out on customers).

Porter, M. E. 1979. How competitive forces shape strategy. Harvard Business Review (March-April): 137-145. (This article was the basis for Chapter 1 of Porter's book, Competitive Strategy).

Porter, M. E. 1987. From competitive advantage to corporate strategy. Harvard Business Review (May-June): 43-59. (Summary).

Porter, M. E. 1996. What is a strategy? Harvard Business Review (November-December): 61-78. (Summary).

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.  (This article is an update of Porter's 1979 article that was the basis for Chapter 1 of Porter's book, Competitive Strategy).

Porter, M. E. and E. O. Teisberg. 2004. Redefining competition in health care. Harvard Business Review (June): 64-76.

Porter, M. E. and J. E. Heppelmann. 2014. How smart, connected products are transforming competion. Harvard Business Review (November): 64-88. (The third wave of IT-driven competition).

Porter, M. E. and J. E. Heppelmann. 2015. How smart, connected products are transforming companies. Harvard Business Review (October): 96-114.

Porter, M. E. and J. E. Heppelmann. 2017. Why every organization needs an augmented reality strategy. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 46-57. (Augmented reality or AR "transforms volumes of data and analytics into images or animations that are overlaid on the real world." ..."By superimposing digital information directly on real objects or environments, AR allows people to process the physical and digital simultaneously, eliminating the need to mentally bridge the two. That improves our ability to rapidly and accurately absorb information, make decisions, and execute required tasks quickly and efficiently."..."Every company needs an implementation road map that lays out how the organization will start to capture the benefits of AR in its business while building the capabilities needed to expand its use."... "It will profoundly change training and skill development, allowing people to perform sophisticated work without protracted and expensive conventional instruction - a model that is inaccessible to so many today. AR, then, enables people to better tap into the digital revolution and all it has to offer.").

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 and society: The link between competitive advantage and corporate social responsibility. Harvard Business Review (December): 78-92. (Summary).

Porter, M. E. and M. R. Kramer. 2011. Creating shared value: How to reinvent capitalism and unleash a wave of innovation and growth. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 62-77. (Summary).

Porter, M. E. and R. S. Kaplan. 2016. How to pay for health care: Bundled payments will finally unleash the competition that patients want. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 88-102. (Two types of value-based reimbursement: Capitation, or population-based payment versus bundled payments. Bundled payments is the recommended solution).

Porter, M. E. and T. H. Lee. 2013. The strategy that will fix health care: Providers must lead the way in making value the overarching goal. Harvard Business Review (October): 50-67. (This article shows how the time-driven ABC approach fits into the strategic value agenda for a high-value health care delivery system). (Summary).

Porter, M. E., J. W. Lorsch and N. Nohria. 2004. Seven surprises for new CEOs. Harvard Business Review (October): 62-72.

Posey, R. 1930. Profits of commercial banks. Harvard Business Review (July): 425-434.

Posthumus, N. W. 1926. The French cotton industry after the war. Harvard Business Review (January): 179-186.

Potts, G. W. 1988. Exploit your product's service life cycle. Harvard Business Review (September-October): 32-36.

Pozen, R. C. 2002. Arm yourself for the coming battle over social security. Harvard Business Review (November): 52-62.

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).

Pozen, R. C. 2009. Is it fair to blame fair value accounting for the financial crisis? Harvard Business Review (November): 84-92.

Pozen, R. C. 2010. The case for professional boards. Harvard Business Review (December): 50-58.

Pozen, R. C. 2011. Extreme productivity. Harvard Business Review (May): 127-131.

Pozen, R. C. and S. P. Kothari. 2017. Decoding CEO pay: *The truth is buried in the fine print - and that's a problem. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 78-84.

Prabakar, C., V. Kale and H. I. Ahmad. 2015. The secrete to successful reverse innovation: Interaction. Harvard Business Review (October): 25-26.

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.

Prentice, W. C. H. 2004. Understanding leadership. Harvard Business Review (January): 102-109.

Priestland, A. and R. Hanig. 2005. Developing first-level leaders. Harvard Business Review (June): 112-120.

Prokesch, S. 2009. How GE teaches teams to lead change. Harvard Business Review (January): 99-106.

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.

Prokesch, S. 2017. Five transformations. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 47.

Prokesch, S. 2017. The Edison of medicine: Lessons from one of the world's most productive and profitable research facilities. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 134-143.

Prokesch, S. 2017. Reinventing talent management: How GE uses analytics to guide a more digital, farflung workforce. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 54-55.

Puri, S., K. Khanzode and A. Beard. 2016. Case study: Which customers should this restaurant listen to? Harvard Business Review (June): 109-113.

Putnam, G. E. 1926. The role of paper profits in industry. Harvard Business Review (January): 129-137.

Pyle, J. F. 1926. The determination of location standards for retail concerns. Harvard Business Review (April): 303-312.

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