In his international bestseller, Thinking, Fast and Slow, Daniel Kahneman, the renowned psychologist and winner of the Nobel Prize in Economics, takes us on a groundbreaking tour of the mind and explains how we can make better decisions. Featuring a new preface and chapters on how to apply the ideas in this book to your.
For who is this book for ?
Thinking, Fast and Slow is for anyone who wants to understand the way their mind works. Kahneman’s lucid explanations make it an essential read for businesspeople, students, doctors, psychologists, and anyone else curious about how human cognition shapes our everyday lives.
- Thinking, Fast and Slow offers a comprehensive overview of how the human mind works.
- The book is written in an easy to understand language, making it accessible to a wide audience.
- Kahneman’s insights have been used by business people and entrepreneurs to improve their decision-making skills.
- The book is dense and may be difficult to read for some.
- It can be repetitive at times.
- The examples used are often from the author’s personal life or research, which may not be relatable to all readers.
Learn more about the author
Daniel Kahneman is a psychologist and winner of the 2002 Nobel Prize in economics. He cowrote prospect theory, which analyses how people make decisions under risk, and was one of the pioneers of cognitive psychology.
“This book is about the mental shortcuts that we all take as we go through life. It shows how these shortcuts can lead us to making bad decisions and offers ways to think more carefully and critically.”
“This book is a tour-de-force by an intellectual giant; it is readable, informative and stimulating. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to think about how they think.”
“Thinking, Fast and Slow”
“Thinking, Fast and Slow is a masterpiece-a brilliant and engaging exploration of the mind’s two dominant modes of thought. Kahneman provides extraordinary insights into how we think, and offers practical guidance on how to better understand our thinking processes.”