This page serves as a reminder to myself of the books that I have read. I try to read as much as I can (typically on the train or if I have spare time in an evening), although I would like to read much more than I do. The books I read extend over a range of topics, from software development to business to marketing and beyond, but I do not read fiction. The list below is not comprehensive.

I started compilation of this list in May, 2015, and will periodically update this blog post with new books as and when I read them.

  • Carnegie, D. (2006). How to win friends and influence people. London, Vermilion.
  • Shore, J., & Warden, S. (2008). The art of agile development. Beijing, O’Reilly Media, Inc.
  • Lopp, M. (2012). Managing humans: biting and humorous tales of a software engineering manager. New York, Apress.
  • Schmidt, E., & Rosenberg, J. (2014). How Google Works. London, John Murray.
  • DeMarco, T., & Lister, T. R. (2013). Peopleware: productive projects and teams.
  • Truss, L. (2007). Eats, shoots & leaves: the zero tolerance approach to punctuation. London, Profile.
  • Morris, P. (1994). Introduction to game theory. New York, Springer.
  • Sutherland, W. A. (2009). Introduction to metric and topological spaces. Oxford, Oxford University Press.
  • Buckley, G., & Desai, S. (2011). What you need to know about economics.
  • Hawkins, J., & Blakeslee, S. (2004). On intelligence. New York, Times Books.
  • Greenwald, G. (2014). No place to hide: Edward Snowden, the NSA and the surveillance state. London, Hamish Hamilton Penguin Books.
  • Cialdini, R. B. (2007). Influence: the psychology of persuasion. New York, Collins.
  • Rogers, S. (2013). Facts are sacred: the power of data. London, Faber and Faber.
  • Patterson, S. (2012). Dark pools: the rise of artificially intelligent trading machines and the looming threat to Wall Street. London, Random House Business.
  • Harford, T. (2013). The Undercover Economist.
  • Wilkinson, R. G., & Pickett, K. (2010). The spirit level why equality is better for everyone. London, Penguin.
  • Tufte, E. R. (2001). The visual display of quantitative information. Cheshire, Conn, Graphic Press.
  • Berger, J. (2014). Contagious: How to build word of mouth in the digital age. London, Simon & Schuster.
  • Thiel, P. A., & Masters, B. G. (2015). Zero to one: notes on startups, or how to build the future. London, Virgin Books.
  • Norman, D. A. (2013). The design of everyday things. Cambridge, Mass, The MIT Press.
  • Norman, D. A. (2011). Living with complexity. Cambridge, Mass, MIT Press.
  • Eyal, N., & Hoover, R. (2014). Hooked: how to build habit-forming products. London, Pengiun.
  • Tableb, N. N. (2008). The black swan: the impact of the highly improbable. London, Penguin.
  • Fried, J., & Hansson, D. H. (2010). ReWork: Change the way you work forever. London, Vermilion.
  • Horowitz, B. (2014). The hard thing about hard things: building a business when there are no easy answers. New York, Harper Business.
  • Lundin, S. C., Paul, H. W., & Christensen, J. (2002). Fish!: a remarkable way to boost morale and improve results. London, Hodder Mobius.
  • Knapp, J. (2016). Sprint: How to Solve Big Problems and Test New Ideas in Just Five Days. London, Bantam Press.