No Man's Land: Where Growing Companies Fail
If starting a company is difficult, leading a company once the business has caught fire is infinitely more so. Thousands of startups each year approach the dangerous transition that Doug Tatum calls No Man?s Land?when they are too big too be considered small but still too small to be considered big.
Tatum offers the navigational rules these companies need, and valuable case studies of emerging growth businesses that succeeded or failed during No Man?s Land.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
alignment America’s angel investors become Birch BRIDGE Act Burt business model business’s can’t capital gap challenges Chamberlin Edmonds chapter client company’s core value proposition Corian cost create customer needs customer promises deal decision dollars DriveCam economic model emerging growth companies employees endgames entrepreneurs need executive firm needs firm’s Fortune 50 founder Fuqua Garrison gazelles George Hines George’s Music going Goldman Sachs grow growth firms hire ideas industry Infinity Software inflection point innovation investment large corporation leaders leadership Man’s Land market misalignment momentum navigational rules Noodles & Company operations outsourcing Pate Dawson pause point percent potential Prater private equity firms private equity investors problem profitable rapid growth rapid-growth firms risk scale sell Small Business Starkey stock options Sysco talent things transition valuation William Baumol you’re