What are one to three management books you think are particularly good and that you would recommend?

Bruce Barry"The 99 Percent Economy: How Democratic Socialism Can Overcome the Crises of Capitalism" by Paul Adler
"Do Markets Corrupt Our Morals?" by Virgil Henry Storr and Ginny Seung Choi
Jesse BlocherFooled by Randomness by Taleb
It doesn't have to be crazy at work by Fried and Hansson Deep Work by Cal Newport
Hallie ChoEverybody lies by Seth Stephens-Davidowitz
The naked statistics by Charles Wheelan
Linked: The New Science of Networks by Albert-László Barabási
Rita GunnMy favorite M&A book is the Art of Capital Restructuring by Baker (It is very dense but super interesting).
Getting (More of) What you Want by Neale and Lys is a book I like on negotiations, though I am biased as Lys was my advisor.
Kelly HawsDeep Work by Cal Newport
The Power of Moments by Chip and Dan Heath
Good Leaders Ask Great Questions by John Maxwell
Kejia HuThe gig economy
The platform revolution
Sign up for a news feed for two areas you are interested in from leading newspapers
Jessica KennedyRay Dalio, Principles
Trevor Voss, Never Split the Difference
Adam Grant, Give and Take
Spencer Johnson, Who Moved My Cheese
Michael LapreBradley Staats
Never Stop Learning: Stay Relevant, Reinvent Yourself, and Thrive
Jon Lehman"Faster, Higher, Farther: How One of the World's Largest Automakers Committed a Massive and Stunning Fraud" by Jack Ewing.
“A rich history of a company whose cars, for better and worse, have touched millions of lives, a character study of a brilliant but deeply flawed leader, and a case study in how a corporate culture can turn toxic.” —Bethany McLean, New York Times Book Review
Ted LomickaGood to Great - Jim Collins
David OwensConceptual Blockbusting by James L. Adams Influence by Robert B. Cialdini
Miguel PalaciosThe last two might not be considered management books, but I think they are good for managers: The Innovator's Dilemma (C. Christensen) Antifragile (N. Taleb) 12 Rules for Life (J. Peterson)
David ParsleyThe fifth Risk, by Michael Lewis 21
Lessons for the 21st Century, by Yuval Harari
The Curse of Money, by Kenneth Rogoff
Veronika K PoolHBR's 10 Must Reads 2020: The Definitive Management Ideas of the Year from Harvard Business Review
Kimberly PaceSpeak Like a CEO - Suzanne Bates
Presentation Zen - Garr Reynolds
Data Story - Nancy Duarte
Made to Stick - Chip Heath & Dan Heath
Steve PosavacRe: Management - I only read journal articles. Otherwise, my reading is theology.
Berk SensoyI've been reading Principles by Dalio. Don't necessarily agree with everything, but interesting.
Riichard WillisGetting to Yes: Negotiating Agreement Without Giving In by Roger Fisher et al.
Tim VogusGive and Take by Adam Grant
Leading Teams by Richard Hackman
The Fearless Organization by Amy Edmondson

What “fun to read” books on any topic would you recommend?

Yasin AllenDeep Work: Rules for Focused Success in a Distracted World by Cal Newport
Jesse BlocherStamped from the Beginning by Ibram Kendi
Alexander Hamilton by Ron Chernow
I have an odd definition of "fun to read".
Ray Friedman The Orphan Master's Son by Adam Johnson. A powerful novel about life in North Korea. Won the Pulitzer Prize. News of the World: A Novel. Paulette Jiles. Set in the Western US. in the late 1800s. The story of a man who ends up taking care of a child. A Man Named Ove. Fredrik Backman. A sad and sweet story of an old man in Sweden, seemingly left alone, who meets an immigrant family.
Kelly GoldsmithThe Happiness Advantage
Rita GunnMy fun to read books are mostly children’s books at this time. I really like the Circus Ship by Chris Van Dusen.
Jessica KennedyStatus Anxiety and How Proust Can Change Your Life (both by Alain de Botton)
Living Forward (Michael Hyatt and Daniel Harkavy)
The New Yorker Magazine’s weekly fiction article, such as these two
Mumin KurtulusMagicians of the Gods by Graham Hancock
Untethered Soul: The Journey Beyond Yourself by Michael Singer
Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind by Yuval Noah Hariri
Kelly HawsEverybody Lies by Seth Stephens-Davidowitz
I Am Malala The Four Tendencies by Gretchen Rubin
The Undoing Project by Michael Lewis
Michael LapreIf you like Formula One racing:
Total Competition: Lessons in Strategy from Formula One by Ross Brawn, Adam Parr
Winning Is Not Enough by Jackie Stewart
Jon Lehman"A History of the World in Six Glasses" by Tom Standee tells the story of humanity from the Stone Age to the 21st century through the lens of beer, wine, spirits, coffee, tea, and cola.
Ted LomickaGoing Long - Joe Friel
Brian McCannEach of these is the first book in a series that is at the top of my fiction list (lead character in parentheses).
Killing Floor by Lee Child (Jack Reacher)
The Kill Artist by Daniel Silva (Gabriel Allon)
Storm Front by Jim Butcher (Harry Dresden)
The Monkey's Raincoat by Robert Crais (Elvis Cole / Joe Pike)
Rules of Prey by John Sanford (Lucas Davenport)
David OwensPlayer Piano by Kurt Vonnegut
The Music Shop by Rachel Joyce
Kimberly PaceThe Color of Water - James McBride
Americanah - Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie
Dispatches from Pluto - Pat Conroy
The Physician - Noah Gordan
Miguel PalaciosThe Source (J. Michener)
Love in Times of Cholera (G. García-Márquez)
Sapiens (Y. Harari)
Veronika K PoolJust some random titles from my recent Audible picks:
Predictably Irrational - by Dan Ariely
Flash Boys - Michael Lewis
Beloved - Toni Morison
Rangaraj RamanujamThese are not fun in any sense of the word, but they are hugely important and informative.
The Emperor of Maladies by Siddhartha Mukherjee
The Uninhabitable Earth by David Wells-Wallace
Berk SensoyComic books
Tim VogusMovies (and Other Things) by Shea Serrano
He also has two great PDFs he sells called Conference Room Five Minutes (10 Essays about the Office) and Where Do You Think We Are? (10 Essays about Scrubs). They are all amazing.
Richard WillisA Mind at Home with Itself by Byron Katie