To calculate the overall star rating and percentage breakdown by star, we don’t use a simple average. Instead, our system considers things like how recent a review is and if the reviewer bought the item on Amazon. It also analyzes reviews to verify trustworthiness.
This is a book about cutting your losses. The end results for others don't seem to matter. A business book for C-suite leaders, the women in this book are few and far between, and it's all about making decisions *for yourself* and not paying much attention to the fallout. The book's theme seems to be "stay hard, full speed ahead." If feelings don't matter then buy it.
Way too repetitive. Not much more than plain common sense. Waste of time other than to get me thinking on more lifeclutter I want to eliminate. Doesn’t give any really practical steps on diagnosing how/when to end things. Read Good to Great by Jim Collins instead, much more useful than this book.
Ending is necessary but the simple categorization of people into wise, fools and evil assumes that one who are making these judgement calls is without fault. Easy to categorize someone as fools when they fail to meet unrealistic goals or limits and easy to end a relationship by categorizing others as "evil" when you are one at fault.
The book lays out practical steps to how best to end relationships but could be dangerous for those in power to lay all faults on others.
One chapter in he posits that the thing wrong with millennials who still live at home is that their parents won’t kick them out without a comment on the housing market, student loans, or stagnant wage growth. Do better.
Got halfway through and can't understand what is the big deal. Perhaps some people can't bring closure when necessary? It's never been a problem for me. This was recommended by a friend who must have found it helpful. It didn't do anything for me.