A book about beliefs doubts and miracles, and some reasons to stand up and be counted for your beliefs.
Read alsoOrganizational Learning
Why do some organizations learn at faster rates than others? Why do organizations "forget"? Could productivity gains acquired in one part of an organization be transferred to another? These are among the questions addressed in Organizational Learning: Creating, Retaining and Transferring Knowledge. Since its original publication in 1999, this book…
‘In some circles it can be socially less acceptable to say you believe in God than to tell them your name is on the Sex Offender's Register.’
‘Freudian analysis can’t achieve in twenty years what the Communion service manages in twenty minutes, usually in better surroundings and set to music. In fact Freudian analysis may be fairly regarded as the rich and gullible person’s version of Communion, it’s just a pity it doesn’t work. Anyway I could never take it myself, my toilet training was wholly without incident and I never fancied my mother.’
‘Blind faith, which I hope is not the sort I have, might be bad, but it’s nowhere near as bad as the blind rejection of faith - which is mad.’
‘You might not care to hear this, but running an Oxfam shop is no more honourable or ethical
an occupation than running a gun shop – and I’ve done both.’