PDF | The book Corporate Chanakya is written by a wellknown author Mr. highlights through the intelligent combination of Leadership. is the founder-director of the. Chanakya Institute of Public leadership (CIPL). His best- selling book Corporate Chanakya is used by business schools around the. Corporate Chanakya on Leadership - Kindle edition by Radhakrishnan Pillai. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
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Chanakya Niti - Sri Chanakya niti-sastra The Political Ethics of Chanakya Change Management, Effective Leadership Behaviour and Corporate Success. The book Corporate Chanakya had 3 sections – Leadership, Management and Free PDF Corporate Chanakya On Management By Radhakrishnan Pillai. Divided into 3 sections of Leadership, Management and Training Corporate Chanakya includes tips on various topics such as – organizing and conducting.
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Preview saved Save Preview View Synopsis. Corporate Chanakya by Radhakrishnan Pillai. Get RS. You are in the India store Not in India? Choose Store. This book contains aphorisms or sutras. In the present book the author simplifies the age old formula of success for leaders of the corporate world. Divided into 3 sections of Leadership, Management and Training Corporate Chanakya includes tips on various topics like organizing and conducting effective meetings, dealing with tricky situations, managing time, decision making and responsibilities and powers of a leader.
Call it your guide for corporate success or a book that brings back ancient Indian management wisdom in modern format you just cannot let go the Chanakya wisdom contained in each page.
Skip this list. Ratings and Book Reviews 0 3 star ratings 0 reviews. Overall rating 4. How to write a great review Do Say what you liked best and least Describe the author's style Explain the rating you gave Don't Use rude and profane language Include any personal information Mention spoilers or the book's price Recap the plot.
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Do not judge a book by its cover. One of the worst reads in its genre, the writer failed to add his own thoughts and more real world examples which would have actually enhanced the quality of his writing. Another drawback is putting all possible theories in one book, where none gets highlighted.
A boring read. Jan 25, Sujata Sahni added it Profits are by-products of business, not it very goal. He assembled an army using the wealth he had acquired through alchemy dhatuvada-visaradan. The army suffered a severe defeat, forcing Chanakya and Chandragupta to flee the battlefield. They reached a lake while being pursued by an enemy officer. Chanakya asked Chandragupta to jump into the lake, and disguised himself as a meditating ascetic.
When the enemy soldier reached the lake, he asked the 'ascetic' if he had seen Chandragupta. Chanakya pointed at the lake. As the soldier removed his armour to jump into the lake, Chanakya took his sword and killed him. When Chandragupta came out of the water, Chanakya asked him, "What went through your mind, when I disclosed your location to the enemy? This convinced Chanakya that Chandragupta would remain under his influence even after becoming the king.
On another occasion, Chanakya similarly escaped the enemy by chasing away a washerman, and disguising himself as one. Once, he cut open the belly of a Brahmin who had just eaten food, and took out the food to feed a hungry Chandragupta. The child had burnt his finger by putting it in the middle of a bowl of hot gruel. The woman told her son that by not starting from the cooler edges, he was being foolish like Chanakya, who attacked the capital before conquering the bordering regions.
Chanakya realized his mistake, and made a new plan to defeat Nanda. He formed an alliance with Parvataka, the king of a mountain kingdom called Himavatkuta, offering him half of Nanda's kingdom. One particular town offered a strong resistance. Chanakya entered this town disguised as a Shaivite mendicant, and declared that the siege would end if the idols of the seven mothers were removed from the town's temple.
As soon as the superstitious defenders removed the idols from the temple, Chanakya ordered his army to end the siege.
When the defenders started celebrating their victory, Chanakya's army launched a surprise attack and captured the town. Finally, they captured Pataliputra and Chandragupta became the king. They allowed the king Nanda to go into exile, with all the goods he could take on a cart. As Nanda and his family were leaving the city on a cart, his daughter saw Chandragupta, and fell in love with the new king. She chose him as her husband by svayamvara tradition. As she was getting off the cart, 9 spokes of the cart's wheel broke.
Interpreting this as an omen, Chanakya declared that Chandragupta's dynasty would last for 9 generations. Chanakya approved the marriage, and Parvataka collapsed when he touched the girl during the wedding.
Chanakya asked Chandragupta not to call a physician.
Thus, Parvataka died and Chandragupta became the sole ruler of Nanda's territories. Chanakya learned about a weaver who would burn any part of his house infested with cockroaches. Chanakya assigned the responsibility of crushing the rebels to this weaver. Soon, the kingdom was free of insurgents. Chanakya also burned a village that had refused him food in the past.
He filled the royal treasury by inviting rich merchants to his home, getting them drunk and gambling with a loaded dice. Two young Jain monks started eating from the king's plate, after making themselves invisible with a magic ointment. Chanakya sensed their presence by covering the palace floor with a powder, and tracing their footprints.
At the next meal, he caught them by filling the dining room with thick smoke, which caused the monks' eyes to water, washing off the ointment. Chanakya complained about the young monks behavior to the head monk Acharya Susthita. The Acharya blamed people for not being charitable towards monks, so Chanakya started giving generous alms to the monks. Chanakya decided to prove to him that these men were not worthy of his patronage.
He covered the floor of the palace area near the women's rooms with a powder, and left the non-Jain monks there. Their footprints showed that they had sneaked up to the windows of the women's rooms to peep inside. The Jain monks, who were assessed using the same method, stayed away from the women's rooms.
After seeing this, Chandragupta appointed the Jain monks as his spiritual counsellors. The king, unaware of this, once shared his food with Queen Durdhara. Chanakya entered the room at the instant she died. He cut open the dead queen's belly and took out the baby. The baby, who had been touched by a drop "bindu" of the poison, was named Bindusara.
However, Subandhu wanted to become a higher minister and grew jealous of Chanakya. So, he told Bindusara that Chanakya was responsible for the death of his mother. Bindusara confirmed the allegations with the nurses, who told him that Chanakya had cut open the belly of his mother.
An enraged Bindusara started hating Chanakya. As a result, Chanakya, who had grown very old by this time, retired and decided to starve himself to death. Meanwhile, Bindusara came to know about the detailed circumstances of his birth, and implored Chanakya to resume his ministerial duties. After failing to pacify Chanakya, the emperor ordered Subandhu to convince Chanakya to give up his suicide plan.
Subandhu, while pretending to appease Chanakya, burned him to death. Subandhu then took possession of Chanakya's home. Chanakya had anticipated this, and before retiring, he had set up a cursed trap for Subandhu. He had left behind a chest with a hundred locks.
Subandhu broke the locks, hoping to find precious jewels.
He found a sweet-smelling perfume and immediately inhaled it. But then his eyes fell on a birch bark note with a curse written on it. The note declared that anybody who smelled this perfume will have to either become a monk or face death. Subandhu tested the perfume on another man, and then fed him luxurious food something that the monks abstain from. The man died, and then Subandhu was forced to become a monk to avoid death.
Once, on behalf of their guru Varsha, they traveled to Ayodhya to seek a gurudakshina guru's fee from king Nanda. As they arrived to meet Nanda, the king died.
Using his yogic powers, Indradatta entered Nanda's body, and granted Vararuchi's request for 10 million dinars gold coins. The royal minister Shakatala realized what was happening, and had Indradatta's body burnt. But before he could take any action against the fake king Indradatta in Nanda's body, also called Yogananda , the king had him arrested. Shakatala and his sons were imprisoned, and were given food sufficient only for one person. Shakatala's sons starved to death, so that their father could live to take revenge.
As the king's character kept deteriorating, a disgusted Vararuchi retired to a forest as an ascetic.