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The McKinsey Way
When Fortune 100 corporations are stymied, it's the "McKinsey-ites" whom they call for help. In THE MCKINSEY WAY, former McKinsey associate Ethan Rasiel lifts the veil to show you how the secretive McKinsey works its magic, and helps you emulate the firm's well-honed practices in problem solving, communication, and management.
Both a behind-the-scenes look at one of the most admired and secretive companies in the business world and a toolkit of problem-solving techniques without peer, THE MCKINSEY WAY is fascinating reading that empowers every business decision maker to become a better strategic player in any organization.

The McKinsey Mind - Corporate Management
McKinsey & Company is the most respected and most secretive consulting firm in the world, and business readers just can't seem to get enough of all things McKinsey. Now, hot on the heels of his acclaimed international bestseller The McKinsey Way, Ethan Rasiel brings readers a powerful new guide to putting McKinsey concepts and skills into action.
While the first book used case studies and anecdotes from former and current McKinseyites to describe how "the firm" solves the thorniest business problems of their A-list clients, The McKinsey Mind goes a giant step further. It explains, step-by-step, how to use McKinsey tools, techniques and strategies to solve an array of core business problems and to make any business venture more successful.
Designed to work as a stand-alone guide or together with The McKinsey Way, The McKinsey Mind follows the same critically acclaimed style and format as its predecessor. In this book authors Rasiel and Friga expand upon the lessons found in The McKinsey Way with real-world examples, parables, and easy-to-do exercises designed to get readers up and running.

McKinsey - Valuation and Management
Book Review
This was the text book for an advanced seminar on Valuation that I took in my MBA program, and I have a feeling the professor will not use this text book ever again. The problem is, as another reviewer observed, these McKinsey guys take great care not to reveal any trade secrets in their text. Therefore you will notice that there is an unusual amount of prose, and a conspicuous lack of financial formulae in this text book. Our professor had to prepare supplemental lecture notes chock full of formulae, exercises, and examples because she realized that much of what is really needed to learn Valuation is not covered, but only mentioned or alluded to in this book. For example, everyone accepts that a controlling interest in a firm is worth more than a minority interest in a firm, and Copeland et. al. mention that discounts and premiums may be necessary to accomodate for this situation, but they give no guidance in calculating such premiums. Further, this book is all about discounted cash flow analysis, which is really only one of several valuation methods. No space is given to relative valuation or the interpretation of multiples such as P/E. The authors' reason for shunning relative valuation is flimsy at best (they argue that relative valuation doesn't help you if you are investing in an industry in which ALL firms are over-valued by the Market).

The Mckinsey-Strategy In Uncertainty

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