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Her book has two major strengths. First, when Janice Caplan discusses a topic she has is likely to have a good understanding and to display sound judgement. Secondly, she writes clearly and structures her material well. This makes for a good read and the checklists and guidance she offers are very practical. Overall this makes it a very good buy for the learning and development professional who is five years or further into their career. Anyone less experienced could struggle with the sheer weight of information and the challenge that it represents.
Training Journal, February 2011" (Training Journal 2011-02-01)
Here obviously speaks a person with oodles of years of operating in the commercial world and Caplan puts this experience (of which she has plenty ending up as VP of Talent Development for our mother ship, the revered CIPD) to extremely good use by making the text easy to follow and which can be applied practically without too much palaver rather than having to wade through the treacle that is supposed to pass for theory offered up by various other writers on the same subject.
HRNetwork, February 2011" (HRNetwork 2011-02-01)
This book takes a refreshing look at Talent Management as a discipline. Early on it dispels the notion of "best people" introducing an inclusive description of talent that is... Read morePublished on 27 April 2012 by Paul Herrick
I have worked with Janice Caplan in the past and was pleased to see that she has put her ideas on an inclusive approach to talent management in this book. Read morePublished on 10 July 2011 by Mel