Just Because I'm Latin Doesn't Mean I Mambo: A Success Guide for Hispanic Americans

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Ballantine Publishing Group, 1998 - Business & Economics - 241 pages
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"To succeed in the corporate world, we Latinos must fight the perception that we are foreigners. We have to make hard choices about goals and values and learn to blend the cultures of our Latin heritage and our corporate community."
Are you ready for the corporate world? You may have a degree or hands-on experience. You may already have a management position. But do you know the real secrets of success? Juan Roberto Job does. A nationally acclaimed expert on cultural diversity in the workplace, he has spent the past twenty years working with employees and managers alike. Here he shares inside information that is not taught in business school or found in current business literature. Weaving practical, inspiring advice and proven strategies with a wealth of personal success stories, Job teaches you how to:
, Learn to master the ten unwritten rules of success
, Evaluate your corporate credentials--education, conviction, courage, and la benedicion
, Discover the proven career advancement strategies that lead to promotion
, Counter the Latino stereotypes that can impact and influence your career
, Reconcile the pressure between casa y carrera
, Blend your professional and personal lives--draw on the spirit of your heritage to create a new culture that combines the best of both worlds
Wise and humorous, up-front and on-target, Just Because I'm Latin Doesn't Mean I Mambo is an indispensable resource for everyone eager to reap the rewards of the American dream. Remember: Tu eres el arquitecto de tu propio destino. You are the master of your own destiny. Seize it!

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Contents

Introduction
1
Education Conviction Courage
19
What
45
Copyright

7 other sections not shown

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About the author (1998)

Juan Roberto Job, the son of Mexican immigrants, is one of the nation's leading speakers on cultural diversity and change management. He has conducted educational and motivational workshops throughout the United States geared to Hispanic executives, students, and business leaders. Mr. Job divides his time between Denver and New York.

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