Today's marketplace is seeing radical changes in the way companies do business with one another. New partnerships and alliances are constantly being forged, the lines between industries have blurred, and it has become difficult to tell one business from another, and who's competing with whom.
The Death of Competition helps managers make sense of this chaos. Using biological ecology as a metaphor, it reveals how today's business environment parallels the natural world, and how, just like organisms in nature, companies must coexist and coevolve within their own business ecosystems. Through numerous examples, he explains the radically new cooperative/competitive relationships like the one forged between IBM and Microsoft and provides a comprehensive framework businesses can use to enhance their own collaborations with their customers, suppliers, investors and communities.
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About the Author
James F. Moore is one of the world's foremost advisors on leadership and strategy. His clients have included AT&T, Hewlett-Packard, Royal Dutch Shell, ABB Asea Brown Boveri, and other distinguished companies. His Harvard Business Review article, "Predators and Prey: A New Ecology of Competition," won the prestigious McKinsey Award for best article of 1993.
Currently a visiting member of the faculty at the University of Virginia Darden Graduate School of Business, he is educated in both strategy and psychology. He earned his doctorate from Harvard in Human Development and conducted research on strategy, organizations, and technology at Stanford and Harvard Business Schools.