The AIG Story by Lawrence A. Cunningham, Maurice R. Greenberg
The AIG Story by Lawrence A. Cunningham, Maurice R. Greenberg
The AIG Story by Lawrence A. Cunningham, Maurice R. Greenberg
The AIG Story by Lawrence A. Cunningham, Maurice R. Greenberg

The AIG Story

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by Lawrence A. Cunningham, Maurice R. Greenberg
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A legendary CEO tells the inside story of building the world's largest insurance company--and the dramatic tale of its near-destruction after he left In 1962, Maurice Greenberg was handed leadership of a small, failing insurance company. By 2004, American International Group (AIG) had become the world's eighteenth largest company. Then the financial crisis hit and "Hank" Greenberg's magnificent creation teetered on the brink. You've read other accounts of AIG. Now read the inside story. In The AIG Story, Maurice Greenberg enlists Lawrence Cunningham to help chronicle the origins of the company and its relentless pioneering of open markets everywhere in the world. They regale readers with riveting vignettes of how AIG grew from a modest group of insurance enterprises in 1970 to the largest insurance company in world history. They help us understand AIG's distinctive entrepreneurial culture and how its outstanding employees worldwide helped pave the road to globalization.
A unique inside account of AIG by one of the iconic business leaders of the twentieth century who developed close relationships with many of the most important world leaders of the period and helped to open markets everywhere Offers new critical perspective on battles with N. Y. Attorney General Eliot Spitzer and the 2008 U.S. government seizure of AIG amid the financial crisis Enriched by the craftsmanship, research and extensive interviews of other players by corporate governance expert, law professor, and writer Lawrence Cunningham Shares considerable information not previously made public The AIG Story captures an impressive saga in business history--one of innovation, vision and leadership at a company that was nearly--destroyed with a few strokes of governmental pens. Writing from the very heart of the monumental events described, Greenberg and Cunningham share lessons learned and implications for the U.S., especially its role in international affairs, its approach to business, its legal system and its handling of financial crises.
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