Nikki Haley's sharply intimate and inspirational book celebrates the world's most iconic women leaders. "If you want something said, ask a man. If you want something done, ask a woman." --Margaret Thatcher In the spirit of Thatcher's quote, Ambassador Nikki R. Haley offers inspiring examples of women who worked against obstacles and opposition to get things done--including Haley herself. This personal and compelling book celebrates ten remarkable women who dared to be bold, from household names like Margaret Thatcher and Israel's former prime minister Golda Meir, to Jeane Kirkpatrick, the first female U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, to lesser-known leaders like human rights activist Cindy Warmbier, education advocate Virginia Walden Ford, civil rights pioneer Claudette Colvin, and more. Woven with stories from Haley's own childhood and political career, If You Want Something Done will inspire the next generation of leaders.
For almost every year of the last decade, any college team coveting a national championship has had to reckon with going against the Crimson Tide. With coach Nick Saban at the helm, Alabama has won six of the last 12 national titles. In The Leadership Secrets of Nick Saban, senior sports editor and SEC Insider for Alabama Media Group, John Talty, highlights the keys to Saban's winning strategy and offers readers a blueprint for paving their own paths to success using the esteemed coach's leadership lessons. Whether you want to build a winning culture on the football field or as a leader in a range of professional arenas, this book is a comprehensive guide to refusing complacency amid success and how to find the right people committed to building a legacy with you.
Grant Golliher is what some would call a 'horse whisperer,' able to get a wild horse to calmly accept a saddle and a rider in just hours without the use of force. Through training thousands of horses, many traumatized or abused, Golliher was able to learn essential lessons about communication, boundaries, fairness, trust, and respect to foster more fulfilled relationships, and in turn, create a richer life. lessons he shares are as fundamental as the relationship between horses, the people who ride them, and the beauty of the West.
From the breakout star of Netflix's Cheer, a motivational and inspiring guide to becoming a champion in all areas of life. In Full Out, "the Bill Belichick of cheerleading" (The Cut) Coach Monica Aldama shares how she built one of the most successful and beloved cheerleading programs in the country. Her uncompromising brand of discipline and consistency goes far beyond the mat--showing how the principles of building a winning team apply to personal goals, the corporate world, parenting, and all aspects of life. A true force and inspiration who has captured hearts around the world, Coach Monica will show you how to take command of your talent, make the most of your potential, and find your drive to win.
In Never Enough, Mike Hayes--former Commander of SEAL Team TWO--helps readers apply high-stakes lessons about excellence, agility, and meaning across their personal and professional lives. Over his many years of leadership, he has always strived to be better, to contribute more, and to put others first. In Never Enough, Mike Hayes recounts dramatic stories and offers battle- and boardroom-tested advice that will motivate readers to do work of value, live lives of purpose, and stretch themselves to reach their highest potential.
From Pulitzer Prize-winning author and esteemed presidential historian Doris Kearns Goodwin, an invaluable guide to the development and exercise of leadership from Abraham Lincoln, Theodore Roosevelt, Lyndon B. Johnson, and Franklin D. Roosevelt. This seminal work provides an accessible and essential road map for aspiring and established leaders in every field. In today's polarized world, these stories of authentic leadership in times of apprehension and fracture take on a singular urgency. "Goodwin's volume deserves much praise--it is insightful, readable, compelling: Her book arrives just in time" (The Boston Globe).