No Excuse Leadership: Lessons from the U.S. Army's Elite Rangers (Google eBook)

Front Cover
John Wiley & Sons, Jan 6, 2011 - Business & Economics - 304 pages
3 Reviews
Every organization needs good leadership in order to win against the competition. Through his own personal story and those of nine other Rangers, Barber illuminates fundamental lessons about what it really takes to win. These first-person accounts of trial and triumph highlight the importance and the inherent truth of the Army’s most fundamental leadership principles: seeking and taking responsibility for your actions, and knowing yourself and seeking self-improvement. Adhering to those principles—and putting them at the core of your organization—will push you and your company to do more and do it better.
  

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User Review - Flag as inappropriate

Brace Barber really captures the spirit of a Ranger. Applying this No Excuse philosophy to your own life can set you up for success like nothing else you will ever read. If you put his Leadership principles into practice, you cannot fail. This is an excellent read and I encourage everyone to get it. 

Review: No Excuse Leadership: Lessons from the US Army's Elite Rangers

User Review  - Neal Sivula - Goodreads

Excellent book, having been through ranger school made it easier for me to relate to the stories, I'm not sure if they would make as much sense to a non-Ranger. Read full review

Selected pages

Contents

Rangers Are Persistent
21
Rangers Are Humble
53
Rangers Are Focused
77
Rangers Are Driven
109
Rangers Are Instinctual
137
Rangers Are Honest
161
Rangers Are Selfless
185
Rangers Are Confident
207
Rangers Are Dutiful
221
Rangers Are Determined
247
Conclusion
265
Terms Acronyms and Definitions
269
Index
279
Corporate Leadership Training
287
Copyright

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Page 15 - Logically, if you need $3.500 a month to keep a roof over your head and food on the table...
Page x - Lee tell you what you need to know — and what you need to do — to get the most out of your retirement dollars.
Page 9 - The first time you stop yourself from giving a perfectly legitimate reason why the job did not get done will be tough; but do it, and then do it again.

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About the author (2011)

BRACE E. BARBER is a graduate of the U.S. Military Academy at West Point and the U.S. Army Airborne and Ranger Schools. He has served in the U.S. military on assignment around the world, including near the Korean demilitarized zone. Using the organizational and leadership skills he learned in the military, he cofounded and currently serves as president of two consulting firms, the Tax Recovery Group, Inc. and The Tax Firm, Inc.

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