You Can't Teach Vision: The Twenty-First Century Law Firm

John Morgan

Format: Paperback
Condition: New
Sale price$125.00

In his first book, You Can’t Teach Hungry, attorney John Morgan laid out the fundamental groundwork for running a law firm as a business. His second book, You Can’t Teach Vision, builds on that groundwork, expanding upon such issues as maintaining perspective, dealing with competition, learning to take necessary risks, finding and encouraging the right employees, diversifying interests, maintaining forward business momentum, avoiding excessive greed, setting goals and following through, and eventually, bowing out and managing the politics of succession. Drawing heavily upon his own experiences as a serial entrepreneur, Morgan shows you how to do what it takes to get ahead, and stay ahead, in the fast-paced world of business.

Do you want the eBook and print book? After you complete your purchase of the print book you will receive a coupon code via email to purchase the eBook for $20

Paperback: 245 pages; 1st edition (2015); ISBN: 978-1941007389
Publisher: Trial Guides, LLC
  1. Introduction
  2. Visionmakers
  3. Failure is Your Friend
  4. The Stagecoach and the Train
  5. The Twenty-First Century Law Firm
  6. The Process
  7. Culture
  8. Saying Hello, Saying Goodbye
  9. Believe
  10. The Best Offense is a Great Offense
  11. Relentless
  12. Perspective
  13. The Senior Year
  14. The Cancer, The Sociopath, and the Ingrate
  15. Bullets and Bombs
  16. The Psychology of Winning and Losing
  17. Execution
  18. Delegate or Die
  19. BHAG
  20. The Competition
  21. The Elephant in the Room
  22. Dog Shit, Superstars, Luck, Super Lawyers, and Getting a Dog
  23. Succession
  24. Practice Made Perfect
  25. Window Open, Windows Close

What Legal Leaders Are Saying

John Morgan is the Lebron James in the practice of law. Every lawyer should read You Can’t Teach Vision.

— Brian Panish, member of the Inner Circle of Advocates, the International Society of Barristers, and lead counsel in the largest personal injury verdict in American judicial history ($4.9 billion)