The Power of Habit

By Charles Duhigg

Many readers have found value and insights in The Power of Habit. However, it is essential to approach the book with a critical mindset, considering its limitations and potential oversights. Such as limited scientific rigor, oversimplification and lack of critical analysis.

Logistikens grunder

By Kent Lumsden, Gunnar Stefansson & Johan Woxeniuss

The Fundamentals of Logistics caters to a wide range of readers, including students in engineering and economics programs, as well as professionals seeking practical knowledge in the field. It serves as a comprehensive resource, offering both theoretical insights and practical applications in logistics and supply chain management.

With its aim to educate new generations of logisticians and serve as a valuable reference work, the fourth edition of the book continues to provide a comprehensive understanding of logistics, including the vital aspect of supply chain understanding, and its significance in today’s dynamic business environment.

Emergent Tokyo, Designing the Spontaneous City

by Jorge Amazon and studiolab

This book explores Tokyo’s urban fabric, highlighting permeable, inclusive, and adaptive patterns that emerged organically. It examines five prominent patterns: yokochō alleyways, zakkyo buildings, undertrack infills, dense neighborhoods, and ankyo streets. Unlike cultural-focused discussions, it offers empirical analysis for transcultural validity. The authors avoid essentializing or fetishizing Tokyo, providing valuable insights for visitors, architects, and urban policy practitioners.

Noise, Daniel Kahneman, Oliver Sibony and Cass Sunstein

The work of Daniel Kahneman, Oliver Sibony, and Cass Sunstein, exemplified by “Noise,” serves as a catalyst for positive change in decision-making processes. By raising awareness about the impact of noise, they empower individuals and organizations to identify and mitigate sources of variability and inconsistency, leading to more accurate, fair, and efficient outcomes in various domains of life.

Fifth Discipline, Peter Senge

One of the book’s strengths is its focus on systems thinking, which encourages readers to view organizations as interconnected and complex systems rather than a collection of isolated parts. Senge emphasizes the significance of understanding the relationships and dynamics within a system to identify leverage points for positive change and sustainable growth.

Moneyland, Oliver Bullough

Moneyland is an essential and thought-provoking read that sheds light on the hidden world of the super-rich, sparking conversations about wealth inequality, systemic corruption, and the need for greater financial transparency. It empowers readers to be informed and engaged participants in shaping a fairer future.

Nudge, Richard Thaler and Cass R. Sunstein

The book explores how simple “nudges” can be used to influence people’s decisions and improve their overall well-being in areas like health, wealth, and happiness. The authors argue that by understanding the psychological and emotional factors that influence our choices, policymakers can design policies that encourage people to make better decisions for themselves and society as a whole. The book highlights various examples of nudges in action, including design changes in workplace pension plans, reminders to get vaccinated, and the use of “choice architecture” to encourage healthy eating.

Narconomics, Tom Wainwright

The author argues that the illegal drug trade operates much like a conventional business, with principles such as market competition, brand management, and supply chain management. The book provides an in-depth look at the economics behind the drug trade and how it affects the global economy. It also offers insight into how governments and law enforcement agencies can tackle the issue and reduce its impact. Through interviews with drug lords, dealers, and law enforcement officials, Wainwright provides a unique and informative perspective on the drug trade.