Press News

We’re featuring books from Columbia Business School Publishing on our blog all month. Check back each week for guest blog posts from the authors, tips to being successful in business,  book excerpts, and for a chance to win a copy of the featured title. This week’s focus is on Investing: The Last Liberal Art,  by Robert G. Hagstrom. Enter our drawing by February 2 for a chance to win a copy of the book.

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“Successful investing requires hard work and mental acuity. Investing: The Last Liberal Art allows you to approach the task with a full set of power tools instead of a simple screwdriver. Robert Hagstrom masterfully makes the case for a multi-disciplinary approach and then equips you with a dazzling array of ideas from essential fields of study. I
“An instant classic! In this uniquely compelling book, Rupal J. Bhansali shows why active management is here to stay—and how active investors can still win at the investing game. A must read.” ~John Mihaljevic, Chairman, MOI Global Rupal J. Bhansali, author of Non-Consensus Investing: Being Right When Everyone Else Is Wrong, discusses the false positives and negatives of
Our weekly list of new books is now available! Gender and Diversity Studies European Perspectives Edited by Carola Bauschke-Urban and Ingrid Jungwirth Against the backdrop of current European developments, from economic deregulation and a shrinking welfare state to the dissolution and reinforcement of borders, this book examines the development of gender and diversity studies in
“An instant classic! In this uniquely compelling book, Rupal J. Bhansali shows why active management is here to stay—and how active investors can still win at the investing game. A must read.” ~John Mihaljevic, Chairman, MOI Global In Non-Consensus Investing: Being Right When Everyone Else Is Wrong, Rupal J. Bhansali takes a new approach to the
Our weekly list of new books is now available! From The Cosmopolitan Life series Le Boogie Woogie Inside an After-Hours Club Terry Williams The sociologist Terry Williams returns to the cocaine culture of Harlem in the 1980s and ’90s with an ethnographic account of a club he calls Le Boogie Woogie. He explores the life