Author: Thomas H. Davenport & Julia Kirby
Should all of us knowledge workers be nervous about the arrival of AI and other smart technologies in the workplace? Yes and no — the key is to ensure you are well positioned to have your work augmented by them, and not automated..
Author: Thomas H. Davenport
Big Data at Work will make believers out of anyone curious about how big data can help. From what it means from a technical, consumer, and management perspective to its opportunities and costs, discover the real business impact of Big Data.
Authors: Thomas H. Davenport, Jinho Kim, 2013
Keeping Up with the Quants: Your Guide to Understanding and Using Analytics, Harvard Business School Press, is your go-to guide on “quantitative literacy” — so you develop the analytical skills you need to keep up in today’s data-driven world, no matter your role or experience.
Authors: Thomas H. Davenport, Brook Manville, 2012.
Top 10 Business Book! – Publishers Weekly
Some organizations make consistently good decisions over time. They’ve developed capabilities to increase participation, use data and analytics, and encourage dissent and review. This book has twelve intriguing stories about organizations with great organizational judgment, and the great decisions they consistently make.
Authors: Thomas H. Davenport, Jeanne G. Harris, Robert Morison, 2010.
One of the top fifteen must reads for 2010! – CIO Insight
A “how-to” guide for developing an analytical capability in your company, and putting it to work. As a follow-up to the bestseller Competing on Analytics, Tom Davenport and his co-authors provide practical frameworks and tools for all organizations wanting to become more analytical and to make better data-based decisions.
Authors: Thomas H. Davenport, Jeanne G. Harris, 2007.
Top 15 Most Groundbreaking Management Books – CIO Insight
One of the twelve most important management ideas of the past decade! – Harvard Business Review
This book unleashed a worldwide movement in organizations wanting to harness their data for competitive advantage. It describes organizations that use business intelligence and analytics not only to improve operations, but also to compete but also to compete more effectively.
Author: Thomas H. Davenport, 2005.
2006 Amazon Bestseller
If you are a knowledge worker, or manage them in an organization, you need this book to guide efforts to improve performance. Knowledge workers are different, and the approaches to enhancing their work must be guided by their unique attributes. Find out how the best organizations get the most out of their knowledge workers.
Authors: Thomas H. Davenport, Laurence Prusak, 2002.
2003 Top 10 Bestseller in Several Countries
Virtually every organization gets enthused about new business and management ideas from time to time. But few know how best to capitalize on business ideas, and how to harness the “idea practitioners” who embrace new ideas first. This book also contains the first-ever objective ranking of management gurus.
Authors: Thomas H. Davenport, John C. Beck, 2002.
One of the ten best books of 2001 – Amazon.com and Borders.com
Winner of the Library Journal Award for one of the best business books of 2002.
Attention has become the most valuable resource for any businessperson. Find out how to capture attention when you need it and allocate it to the most important information. This is Davenport’s most fun-to-read book, with thousands of attention-getting information tidbits!
Authors: Thomas H. Davenport, Gilbert J. B. Probst, Heinrich von Pierer, 2002.
Top 10 Business Book! – Publishers Weekly
In this book, Davenport and his co-authors chronicle the efforts of Siemens, an industrial giant, to capture and manage the knowledge of its people. It is perhaps the only detailed account of a diversified corporation’s efforts in knowledge management.
Authors: Thomas H. Davenport, Laurence Prusak, 2000.
This book was the first, and a best selling book, on knowledge management. It describes the key issues to address in managing knowledge, from implementing knowledge technologies to creating knowledge markets. There are many examples of leading practice.
Authors: Donald A. Marchand, Thomas H. Davenport, 2000.
Davenport and Marchand edited this book of short pieces by many leading authorities on information management. Part of the Financial Times’ “Mastering” series, it contains highly readable and usable lessons on this most important topic.
By viewing enterprise systems as business vs. technology projects, discover the specific business change objectives that will enable a smooth ES adoption and implementation. This book takes a no-nonsense view of enterprise-wide information systems, and offers a set of guidelines to help evaluate the benefits, pitfalls – and opportunities and challenges – for your organization.
Author: Thomas H. Davenport, 2000.
Davenport makes a convincing case that the right perspectives for managing information are not engineering — or technology — based, but rather ecological. He describes organizations that work across multiple fronts to make their information environments more effective.
Davenport’s first business book was one of his best-selling, and the first to describe the worldwide phenomenon of business process reengineering. Process Innovation provides detailed information on the topic for readers seeking substance.