New releases from alumni and faculty include research on how to change anyone's mind, five strategies for unlocking your potential, and a spy thriller.
New must-reads explore the secrets of resilient entrepreneurs, the business value of aesthetics, and one man’s mission to cure his own rare disease.
One doctor's quest to cure his own disease, best practices for aspiring entrepreneurs, and a look at how established companies can foster startup-like innovation
In this excerpt from her new book, Aesthetic Intelligence, Pauline Brown WG95 examines how two top investment firms send very different messages through “the other AI.”
This collection of good reads by alumni authors includes a war veteran’s remarkable story, a close look at financial crises, and a children’s series for young entrepreneurs.
Two esteemed alumni sat down with Wharton Magazine during Reunion Weekend to talk about the intricacies of the publishing industry and their experiences as writers.
The latest books from Wharton authors—from a pilgrimage in Spain to an online course teaching entrepreneurs how to succeed in an unstable business environment, and much more.
In her new book, Thinking in Bets, Annie Duke GR92 outlines how the skills she’s learned as a pro poker player are critical for success in business.
Recent books from Wharton authors on overcoming a failed startup, unleashing your potential, and more.
Recent books from Wharton grads on the Yoh family, data-driven customer experience strategies, overcoming life's toughest obstacles, and more.
Recent books from Wharton grads cover growth strategies, momentum investing and lessons learned from mothers.
Paul Vidich WG81 explains why, after 18 years at Time Warner, he chose to pursue his lifelong passion for writing.
The Wharton Club of Philadelphia holds its annual Career Planning Workshop, but takes a different approach.
We’ve been publishing Wharton Effect tales on a regular basis. We aim to keep the momentum going. So keep sharing, and we’ll keep doing likewise.
We spotlight recently published books written by Wharton alumni.
Author Bruce Kasanoff doesn’t believe in multitasking. To prove it, he offers proof of the basic limitations of human concentration. Take his experiment here.