In a world of high unemployment with an economy that needs new jobs to recover, who isn't hungry for a solution, something that brings about recovery fast? Read more...
20% off for Members: Get the Club Price
In a world of high unemployment with an economy that needs new jobs to recover, who isn't hungry for a solution, something that brings about recovery fast? Many look to government, but it's becoming obvious that governments can't create real jobs. The little-known truth is that only one group can bring our world back to prosperity: It's entrepreneurs, and particularly, entrepreneurs with the Midas Touch.
Thinking of starting your own business? Already have one and want it to grow? Then before you waste any more time or any more money, you owe it to yourself, your family, and the world to discover and master the five points of the Midas Touch:
1. Strength of character 2. F.O.C.U.S. 3. Brand 4. Relationships 5. Little things that count
There are thousands of business books. This one is for entrepreneurs. It teaches you what business books won't--from two of the world's most influential entrepreneurs.
- ISBN-13: 9781442347953
- ISBN-10: 1442347953
- Publisher: Simon & Schuster Audio
- Publish Date: October 2011
- Page Count: 7
- Dimensions: 5.81 x 5.32 x 0.81 inches
- Shipping Weight: 0.4 pounds
Publishers Weekly® Reviews
- Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page .
- Review Date: 2012-01-30
- Reviewer: Staff
In alternating chapters, Kiyosaki (Rich Dad Poor Dad) and Trump share experiences as businessmen and advise prospective entrepreneurs—a structure that is reflected in the co-narration of John Dossett, who reads Kiyosaki chapters, and Skipp Sudduth, who handles those of the Donald. Even without Sudduth’s forceful narration—at times he practically shouts—it’s easy to identify Trump’s sections by his prose, which is sprinkled liberally with superlatives, e.g., “fabulous,” as well as insults, e.g., “incompetent professionals.” Dossett’s narration of Kiyosaki’s chapters is naturally less aggressive; he sounds as if he’s telling a story rather than telling listeners what to do. This co-narration creates an interesting dynamic—a necessity as the two authors are so different tonally—but also can be jarring for listeners. A Plata Publishing hardcover. (Oct.)