His career as a business thinker took off in the 1940s, when his initial writings on politics and society won him access to the internal workings of General Motors, which was one of the largest companies in the world at that time. His experiences in Europe had left him fascinated with the problem of authority. He shared his fascination with Donaldson Brown, the mastermind behind the administrative controls at GM. Brown invited him in to conduct what might be called a political audit. The resulting "Concept of the Corporation" popularized GM's multidivisional structure and led to numerous articles, consulting engagements, and additional books.
Drucker also points out eloquently that no one in this modern period except “a mere handful of Stalinist believes any more in salvation by society-the faith which since the eighteenth century enlightenment had been the dominant force engine of politics” ( Drucker 1989, p 3). He argues that the promise of an everlasting society which achieves both social perfection and individual perfection, a society which establishes the earthy paradise was the driving force ideology of Marxist followers. Durcker say that “it was this belief in salvation by society that gave