The Misfit Economy: Lessons in Creativity from Pirates, Hackers, Gangsters and Other Informal Entrepreneurs by Simon & Schuster
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A book that suggests that lessons in imagination, innovation, salesmanship, and entrepreneurship can originate from shocking locations: pirates, bootleggers, counterfeiters, hustlers, and others living and dealing with the margins of company and society.Who are the best pioneers on the planet? You're probably assuming Steve Jobs, Thomas Edison, Henry Ford. The typical suspects. This book isn't really about them. It's about individuals you've never come across. It's about individuals who are just as ingenious, entrepreneurial, and visionary as the Jobses, Edisons, and Fords of the world. They're in the congested streets of Shenzhen, the jails of Somalia, the swamped coastal communities of Thailand. They are pirates, computer system hackers, pranksters, and previous gang leaders. Around the world, diverse pioneers running in the black, grey, and informal economic climates are developing services to a myriad of obstacles. Far from being "deviant business owners" that posture risks to our social and financial security, these pioneers present remarkable ingenuity, introducing original methods and practices that we could discover from and apply to move formal markets. This book explores the stories of underground innovation that comprise the Misfit Economy. It checks out the teeming brilliant of the underground. It asks: Who are these unidentified dreamers? Just how do they work? Just how do they arrange themselves? Just how do they catalyze innovation? And inevitably, just how can you take these lessons right into your very own world?