These 5 books helped India’s richest Man Mukesh Ambani in the year 2021.
Mukesh Ambani manages to find time to read and we’re just as surprised. In between acquiring companies, bidding for the most competitive shares and keeping an empire running, Mukesh Ambani recently said that five books helped him during this volatile year.
Know all about the five books that Mukesh Ambani found useful in 2021:
Principles for Dealing with the Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed and Fall- By Ray Dalio
The author, himself a famed global investor, has spent the better part of the last fifty years studying market volatility, risks and how it all affects the collective economy of a nation.
Ten Lessons for a Post-Pandemic World- By Fareed Zakaria
We all have our theories and predictions set about the new world order for a post-pandemic world. But veteran journalist Fareed Zakaria does not go for vague generalisations in this important work.
The Raging 2020s: Companies, Countries, People—and the Fight for Our Future- By Alec Ross
That the forces of capitalism and its vanguards have truly benefited from the pandemic is no secret. Mukesh Ambani, himself, is one of the biggest beneficiaries. In this book, Ross challenges our age-old notions of capitalism and its intersection with corporate malpractice, government negligence and everything in between.
Big Little Breakthroughs: How Small, Everyday Innovations Drive Oversized Results- By Josh Linker
Mukesh Ambani would certainly know all about breakthroughs and tech disruptions. Linker, for his part, focused on the dreamers and potential disruptors among us and within us.
2030: How Today’s Biggest Trends Will Collide and Reshape the Future of Everything- By Mauro Guillén
The next decade promises to be one that will either make or break our world. In this book, Guillén is superbly conscious of the same. Taking a meta perspective to the going ons of our world, he posits how perhaps robots will outnumber humans, global wealth will be at an all-time high and how for the first time in modern history, the non-western consumer will dictate trends and capital flows.