'Redemption: The Cooperation Revolution' is Released
TAMPA, FL - Berny Dohrmann argues in his new book, "Redemption: The Cooperation Revolution," (www.ceospaceinternational.com), that human well-being across the planet could be much improved if we decided to cooperate, rather than compete, with each other.
"We have a number of serious issues affecting our survival as a species that need to be addressed right now, but because we value competition over cooperation, we keep kicking these issues down the road," says Dohrmann, chairman and founder of CEO Space International. "Soon, we may run out of road.
"To quote Bill Clinton, 'We collaborate or we perish.' "
Addressing both the political divide in politics and the corrosive environment in so many corporate circles, Dohrmann navigates a path to a better society. He draws from his experience as a corporate insider and international speaker to review the secrets discussed among leaders of various nations and Fortune 500 institutions.
Amazon reviewer Roger Anthony gives the book five stars. "... It's rich with true stories, principles, formulas, and antidotes extracted from (his) life and brilliantly recorded for the benefit of the world. Berny Dohrmann is one of the world's top thought leaders."
Amazon reviewer Aaron Young calls Dohrmann's book "An Epic Work," and adds: "... He takes on so many of the over arching issues of our time and explores solutions to them using his now famous mission of Cooperative Capitalism."
About Berny Dohrmann
Berny Dohrmann is chairman and founder of CEO Space International, (www.ceospaceinternational.com), one of the largest support organizations for business owners. As the inventor of Super Teaching, a Title I technology that accelerates retention for public schools, he is a frequently a guest speaker to various nations, VIP conferences and television programs. As a member of the Dohrmann family, which operated the largest global resort-outfitting firm as Dohrmann Hotel Supply for several generations, he grew up with several business mentors, including Napoleon Hill, Earl Nightingale, Walt Disney, Warner Earnhardt, Bucky Fuller, Dr. Edward Deming and Jack Kennedy. He has learned from both success and adversity: Indicted for criminal contempt for a $86,000 junk bond from an investment banking firm he had sold, he fought the charge in court, but lost in 1995 and went to prison for 18 months. He has since made a documentary about the experience.