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 A Dozen Lessons for Entrepreneurs, by Tren Griffin. Enter our drawing by January 12 for a chance to win a copy of the book.

Read an excerpt from Antidemocracy in America.

Columbia University Press

On CUP Blog

“American Resistance charts the course of the anti-Trump surge in activism and organizing, shedding light on crucial realities and busting myths along the way. This is a must-read for anyone who wants to understand the people-powered movements that are changing American politics in the Trump era.” ~Leah Greenberg, co-executive director, Indivisible The 2016 elections sparked national
“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   It’s the third week of our feature on the Columbia Business School Publishing imprint, and time to discuss investing. This
“When I first came to Silicon Valley, I was struck by how much people teach and learn from one another. In this book, Tren continues that spirit by sharing his own learning from others—and explains how investment judgments and decisions are made in the world of tech start-ups.” ~Marc Andreessen, cofounder of Netscape and Andreessen
“When I first came to Silicon Valley, I was struck by how much people teach and learn from one another. In this book, Tren continues that spirit by sharing his own learning from others—and explains how investment judgments and decisions are made in the world of tech start-ups.” ~Marc Andreessen, cofounder of Netscape and Andreessen
Our weekly list of new books is now available! Ways of Knowing Cities Edited by Laura Kurgan and Dare Brawley Ways of Knowing Cities considers the role of technology in generating, materializing, and contesting urban epistemologies—from ubiquitous sites of “smart” urbanism to discrete struggles over infrastructural governance to forgotten histories of segregation now naturalized in urban