If you want to write for Wikipedia
If you want to understand why Wikipedia matters
About leadership and organizational culture
The Abilene Paradox and Other Meditations on Management, by Jerry B. Harvey Very useful parables on management. Includes a great story about Captain Kohei Asoh, a Japan Airlines pilot who in 1968 landed a DC-8 in the San Francisco Bay and afterwards famously told investigators that he had just “fucked up” – an admission Harvey popularized as the Asoh defense, and used to celebrate the importance of truth-telling, mistake-revealing, and mistake-forgiving.
Organizational Culture and Leadership, by Edgar Schein Back in 1966, Edgar Schein invented the phrase corporate culture. This is the definitive guide to understanding and managing the culture of an organization.
Parkinson’s Law and other Studies in Administration, by C. Northcote Parkinson From 1957, Parkinson’s Law is best-known for the essay “High Finance or the Point of Vanishing Interest,” AKA the bikeshed essay. In 1999 Poul-Henning Kamp famously said on a FreeBSD mailing list that “I wish we could reduce the amount of noise in our lists and I wish we could let people build a bike shed every so often, and I don’t really care what colour they paint it.“
High Conflict People in Legal Disputes, by William A. Eddy
Books About Quakers 
Beyond Majority Rule: Voteless Decisions in the Society of Friends, Michael J. Sheeran
The Governance Handbook for Friends Schools, Irene McHenry and Ginny Christensen
Decisions by Consensus: A Study of the Quaker Method, Glenn Bartoo
Beyond Dilemmas: Quakers Look at Life, S.B. Laughlin
The Quaker Meeting For Business, Douglas Steere
Before Business Begins: Notes for Recording Clerks, William Braasch Watson
Handbook for the Presiding Clerk, David Stanfield
Creative Listening: Quaker Dialogue, Claremont Monthly Meeting
Dealing with Difficult Behavior in a Meeting for Worship: Meeting The Needs Of The Many While Responding To The Needs Of The Few, the Ministry and Nurture Committee of Friends General Conference
Fostering Vital Friends Meetings: A Handbook For Working With Quaker Meetings, Jan Greene and Marty Walton
 Photograph taken by James T. Owen using a Nexus One at the Wikimedia Foundation office in San Francisco, November 16 2010. CC-BY-SA; it’s also here. I added it to this page to placate Gerard Meijssen, a great Wikimedian who I believe is making fun of me in this post. In case you’re curious, it was Daniel Phelps who categorized the books under the Dewey Decimal system. I did the same once with my home library, so I was both charmed and horrified to watch that happen.
 I’m not a Quaker; I just find their consensus decisionmaking practices interesting.