Best Globalization Books

Here you will get Best Globalization Books For you.This is an up-to-date list of recommended books.

1. The Kill Chain: Defending America in the Future of High-Tech Warfare

Author: by Christian Brose
320 pages

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For generations of Americans, our country has been the world’s dominant military power. How the US military fights, and the systems and weapons that it fights with, have been uncontested. That old reality, however, is rapidly deteriorating. America’s traditional sources of power are eroding amid the emergence of new technologies and the growing military threat posed by rivals such as China.

America is at grave risk of losing a future war. As Christian Brose reveals in this urgent wake-up call, the future will be defined by artificial intelligence, autonomous systems, and other emerging technologies that are revolutionizing global industries and are now poised to overturn the model of American defense.

This fascinating, if disturbing, book confronts the existential risks on the horizon, charting a way for America’s military to adapt and succeed with new thinking as well as new technology. America must build a battle network of systems that enables people to rapidly understand threats, make decisions, and take military actions, the process known as “the kill chain.” Examining threats from China, Russia, and elsewhere, The Kill Chain offers hope and, ultimately, insights on how America can apply advanced technologies to prevent war, deter aggression, and maintain peace.

2. Product-Led Growth: How to Build a Product That Sells Itself

Author: by Wes Bush
276 pages

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Product-Led Growth is about helping your customers experience the ongoing value your product provides… And this book shows you how it’s done. Nir Eyal, Author of Hooked and IndistractibleAs captivating as a good novel, Product-Led Growth is an absolute must-read for SaaS business owners.

Omar Zenhom, CEO, WebinarNinjaWhy did I just blow $300K promoting a whitepaper? That’s the hard question I asked myself but couldn’t answerafter all, we were just following the same old SaaS playbook. Sure, sales cycles were long and acquisition was expensive, but that’s how everybody grew their companies.

But after I helped launch a freemium product that went from 0-100K users in less than 12 months, I realized the traditional way of selling software was deeply flawed. Hi, I’m Wes Bush, founder of the Product-Led Institute. And in Product-Led Growth, I show you how you can cut your acquisition costs and scale further than you ever thought possible…

By making your product the tool that helps you acquire, convert, and retain customers. But what does it mean to be product-led? How do you know if a product-led growth strategy makes sense for your business? And most importantly, how do you execute it?

3. I'm Just Charlie: The Autobiography of Charlie Ward

Author: by Dr Charlie Ward
255 pages

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During the Great Plandemic of 2020, a new voice arrived on YouTube that was searching for “The Truth” and because of his endearing personality, inside information and fascinating guests, the phenomenon that is Charlie Ward was born. But, before Charlie became an online sensation, he had a whirlwind 60 years on the planet that saw him go from being a humble English kid brought up in bizarre religious cult in the 1960s to being an international financier and mover of money for the World’s governments.

He was even offered a 1 million advance for telling his life story by the now disgraced and deceased PR guru Max Clifford back in 2010, his life story was so explosive. So Charlie has now put pen to paper and for the first time ever, has told the story of his life in his Official Autobiography “I’m Just Charlie”

4. Out of Italy: Two Centuries of World Domination and Demise

Author: by Fernand Braudel
Europa Compass
July 16, 2019

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From the author of Memory and the Mediterranean, a comprehensive history of the Italian city states from 1450 to 1650. In the fifteenth century, even before the city states of the Apennine Peninsula began to coalesce into what would become, several centuries later, a nation, Italy exerted enormous influence over all of Europe and throughout the Mediterranean.

Its cultural, economic, and political dominance is utterly astonishing and unique in world history.Viewing the Italy?The many Italies? Of that time through the lens of today allows us to gather a fragmented, multi-faceted, and seemingly contradictory history into a single unifying narrative that speaks to our current reality as much as it does to a specific historical period.

This is what the acclaimed French historian, Fernand Braudel, achieves here. He brings to life the two extraordinary centuries that span the Renaissance, Mannerism, and the Baroque and analyzes the complex interaction between art, science, politics, and commerce during Italy’s extraordinary cultural flowering.

5. Culture Hacks: Deciphering Differences in American, Chinese, and Japanese Thinking

Author: by Richard Conrad
446 pages

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Richard Conrad grew up in Washington, D.C., studied engineering and economics at Vanderbilt University, earned a master’s degree in Economics as a local student at Fudan University in Shanghai, China, and later earned an MBA from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.

Richard worked for the last sixteen years for a large U.S. Money management firm researching, analyzing, and investing in Chinese and Japanese equities. Richard is fluent in Chinese and Japanese and continues to live in Asia with his family.


A Splendid Exchange: How Trade Shaped the World
Author: by William J. Bernstein
Grove Press
May 14, 2009

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A Financial Times and Economist Best Book of the Year exploring world trade from Mesopotamia in 3,000 BC to modern globalization. How did trade evolve to the point where we don’t think twice about biting into an apple from the other side of the world?

In A Splendid Exchange, William J. Bernstein, bestselling author of The Birth of Plenty, traces the story of global commerce from its prehistoric origins to the myriad controversies surrounding it today. Journey from ancient sailing ships carrying silk from China to Rome in the second century to the rise and fall of the Portuguese monopoly on spices in the sixteenth; from the American trade battles of the early twentieth century to the modern era of televisions from Taiwan, lettuce from Mexico, and T-shirts from China.

Bernstein conveys trade and globalization not in political terms, but rather as an ever-evolving historical constant, like war or religion, that will continue to foster the growth of intellectual capital, shrink the world, and propel the trajectory of the human species.

7. Rise of the New World Order: The Culling of Man (1)

Author: by J. Micha-el Thomas Hays
Samaritan Sentinel
648 pages

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The same occult group who have been ruling over humanity for thousands of years continue to do so to this day. The Luciferian one world government of Biblical prophecy is unfolding behind the scenes as you read this, and was given the catchy name of the New World Order.

The technology currently exists to fulfill all aspects of the Biblical prophecies regarding the End Times, including the resurrection of the original Antichrist, who was the architect of the New World Order over 4,000 years ago. This tyrant will soon be brought back to life using modern day DNA technology to rule the world once again, fulfilling the prophecy of Revelation 17:8 “The beast, which you saw, once was, now is not, and will come up out of the Abyss and go to his destruction.

The inhabitants of the Earth whose names have not been written in the Book of Life from the creation of the world will be astonished when they see the beast, because he once was, now is not, and yet will come.” I’m going to show you who the Antichrist is, how and why the plan for the New World Order began, who ran it through history, who runs it today, and what is to happen in the very near future.

8. Leading with Cultural Intelligence: The Real Secret to Success

Author: by David Livermore
272 pages

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Succeeding in today’s global market requires a new set of skills than it did when the pioneers of the twentieth century were making their mark. But don’t let that intimidate you from expanding your business beyond our borders. In order to negotiate with vendors in Japan, it is not necessary to immerse yourself in the Asian culture.

To explore potential markets in Africa, you don’t need to take a month-long safari across the jungle to learn what their people are like. The key to taking your business global, and doing so effectively, is all about your CQ-or cultural intelligence.

Having done training and consulting for leaders in more than 100 countries, David Livermore, president and partner at the Cultural Intelligence Center, has detailed in Leading with Cultural Intelligence a four-step model for improving your CQ and maximizing your impact in managing across cultures: Drive-boost your motivation for and confidence in interacting with other cultures Knowledge-understand the relevance of differences in religion, values, norms, and languages Strategy-plan ahead for unfamiliar cultural settings, but remain flexible if actual experience differs from expectations Action-successfully adapt your behavior to each situationFeaturing fresh research, case studies, and statistics on the ROI of improving your CQ, this new edition of Leading with Cultural Intelligence with help you thrive in any business environment-whether it’s across the world or in your own backyard.

9. Uncommon Grounds: The History of Coffee and How It Transformed Our World

Author: by Mark Pendergrast
Basic Books
480 pages

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The definitive history of the world’s most popular drugUncommon Grounds tells the story of coffee from its discovery on a hill in ancient Abyssinia to the advent of Starbucks. Mark Pendergrast reviews the dramatic changes in coffee culture over the past decade, from the disastrous “Coffee Crisis” that caused global prices to plummet to the rise of the Fair Trade movement and the “third-wave” of quality-obsessed coffee connoisseurs.

As the scope of coffee culture continues to expand, Uncommon Grounds remains more than ever a brilliantly entertaining guide to the currents of one of the world’s favorite beverages.

10. Made in China: A Prisoner, an SOS Letter, and the Hidden Cost of America’s Cheap Goods

Author: by Amelia Pang
288 pages

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A Most-Anticipated Book of the Year: Newsweek * Refinery29 Timely and urgent … Pang is a dogged investigator. The New York Times Book ReviewMoving and powerful. Chris Hedges, Pulitzer Prizewinning journalist and author Discover the truth behind the discounts In 2012, an Oregon mother named Julie Keith opened up a package of Halloween decorations.

The cheap foam headstones had been five dollars at Kmart, too good a deal to pass up. But when she opened the box, something shocking fell out: an SOS letter, handwritten in broken English. Sir: If you occassionally buy this product, please kindly resend this letter to the World Human Right Organization.

Thousands people here who are under the persicuton of the Chinese Communist Party Government will thank and remember you forever. The note’s author, Sun Yi, was a mild-mannered Chinese engineer turned political prisoner, forced into grueling labor for campaigning for the freedom to join a forbidden meditation movement.

He was imprisoned alongside petty criminals, civil rights activists, and tens of thousands of others the Chinese government had decided to reeducate, carving foam gravestones and stitching clothing for more than fifteen hours a day. In Made in China, investigative journalist Amelia Pang pulls back the curtain on Sun’s story and the stories of others like him, including the persecuted Uyghur minority group whose abuse and exploitation is rapidly gathering steam.

11. The Key Man: The True Story of How the Global Elite Was Duped by a Capitalist Fairy Tale

Author: by Simon Clark

352 pages

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In this compelling story of lies, greed and tarnished idealism, two Wall Street Journal reporters investigate a man who Bill Gates, Western governments, and other investors entrusted with billions of dollars to make profits and end poverty, but who now stands accused of masterminding one of the biggest, most brazen financial frauds ever.

Arif Naqvi was charismatic, inspiring, and self-madeall the qualities of a successful business leader. The founder of Abraaj, a Dubai-based private-equity firm, Naqvi was the Key Man to the global elite searching for impact investments to make money and do good.

He persuaded politicians he could help stabilize the Middle East after 9/11 by providing jobs and guided executives to opportunities in cities they struggled to find on the map. Bill Gates helped him start a $1 billion fund to improve healthcare in poor countries and the UN and Interpol appointed him to boards.

As Pope Francis blessed a move to harness capitalism for the good of the poor, Naqvi won the support of Obama’s administration and investors, who compared him to Tom Cruise in Mission: Impossible. In 2018, Simon Clark and Will Louch were contacted by an anonymous whistleblower who said Naqvi had swindled investors out of hundreds of millions of dollars and offered bribes to sustain his billionaire lifestyle.

12. Globalists: The End of Empire and the Birth of Neoliberalism

Author: by Quinn Slobodian
400 pages

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George Louis Beer Prize WinnerWallace K. Ferguson Prize FinalistA Marginal Revolution Book of the YearA groundbreaking contributionIntellectual history at its best. Stephen Wertheim, Foreign AffairsNeoliberals hate the state.Or do they? In the first intellectual history of neoliberal globalism, Quinn Slobodian follows a group of thinkers from the ashes of the Habsburg Empire to the creation of the World Trade Organization to show that neoliberalism emerged less to shrink government and abolish regulations than to redeploy them at a global level.

It was a project that changed the world, but was also undermined time and again by the relentless change and social injustice that accompanied it. Slobodian’s lucidly written intellectual history traces the ideas of a group of Western thinkers who sought to create, against a backdrop of anarchy, globally applicable economic rules.

Their attempt, it turns out, succeeded all too well. Pankaj Mishra, Bloomberg OpinionFascinating, innovativeSlobodian has underlined the profound conservatism of the first generation of neoliberals and their fundamental hostility to democracy. Adam Tooze, DissentThe definitive history of neoliberalism as a political project.Boston Review

13. Coffeeland: One Man's Dark Empire and the Making of Our Favorite Drug

Author: by Augustine Sedgewick
Penguin Books
448 pages

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A New York Times Book Review Editors’ ChoiceExtremely wide-ranging and well researched … In a tradition of protest literature rooted more in William Blake than in Marx. Adam Gopnik, The New Yorker The epic story of how coffee connected and divided the modern world Coffee is an indispensable part of daily life for billions of people around the world.

But few coffee drinkers know this story. It centers on the volcanic highlands of El Salvador, where James Hill, born in the slums of Manchester, England, founded one of the world’s great coffee dynasties at the turn of the twentieth century.

Adapting the innovations of the Industrial Revolution to plantation agriculture, Hill helped turn El Salvador into perhaps the most intensive monoculture in modern historya place of extraordinary productivity, inequality, and violence. In the process, both El Salvador and the United States earned the nickname Coffeeland, but for starkly different reasons, and with consequences that reach into the present.

14. A Question of Power: Electricity and the Wealth of Nations

Author: by Robert Bryce
352 pages

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Historically, it was guns, germs, and steel that determined the fates of people and nations. Now, more than ever, it is electricity. Global demand for power is doubling every two decades, but electricity remains one of the most difficult forms of energy to supply and do so reliably.

Today, some three billion people live in places where per-capita electricity use is less than what’s used by an average American refrigerator. How we close the colossal gap between the electricity rich and the electricity poor will determine our success in addressing issues like women’s rights, inequality, and climate change.

In A Question of Power, veteran journalist Robert Bryce tells the human story of electricity, the world’s most important form of energy. Through onsite reporting from India, Iceland, Lebanon, Puerto Rico, New York, and Colorado, he shows how our cities, our money-our very lives-depend on reliable flows of electricity.

He highlights the factors needed for successful electrification and explains why so many people are still stuck in the dark. With vivid writing and incisive analysis, he powerfully debunks the notion that our energy needs can be met solely with renewables and demonstrates why-if we are serious about addressing climate change-nuclear energy must play a much bigger role.

15. Pure Invention: How Japan Made the Modern World

Author: by Matt Alt
Crown (June 22, 2021)
368 pages

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The untold story of how Japan became a cultural superpower through the fantastic inventions that capturedand transformedthe world’s imagination. A masterful book driven by deep research, new insights, and powerful storytelling.W. David Marx, author of Ametora: How Japan Saved American StyleJapan is the forge of the world’s fantasies: karaoke and the Walkman, manga and anime, Pac-Man and Pokmon, online imageboards and emojis.

But as Japan media veteran Matt Alt proves in this brilliant investigation, these novelties did more than entertain. They paved the way for our perplexing modern lives. In the 1970s and ’80s, Japan seemed to exist in some near future, gliding on the superior technology of Sony and Toyota.

Then a catastrophic 1990 stock-market crash ushered in the lost decades of deep recession and social dysfunction. The end of the boom should have plunged Japan into irrelevance, but that’s precisely when its cultural clout soaredwhen, once again, Japan got to the future a little ahead of the rest of us.