Exactly what is inspirational in retelling of an event where controversy lurks in the shadows of the forgotten details? Maybe it's that we are supposed to be inspired by the media's packaging of the event? What are we to think of the one solider who held the enemy at bay so she might survive who did not even make it as a footnote to the event. My eyes tear for the men and women who have fallen in Jessica's shadow.
Several of the reviews are not so much about the message of the book as much as they are personal attacks on the author. At this writing the hearings on 9-11 are still in process and much of the events that led to the tragedy have yet to be explored. Clarke?s book is a small flashlight that guides us down a dark path that many prefer not to traverse for fear of finding the truth.
Save your money if you are convinced that you know the truth. If you have the wisdom to keep an open mind and the discernment to filter personal acrimony, then this is indeed a worthwhile purchase.
As mentioned in another review much of the material covered in this audio book is also covered in Robert T. Kiyosaki's "Rich Dad, Poor Dad" and "Rich Dad's Cashflow Quadrant." The author even states as much several times and suggest that the listener listen to those audio books for elaboration on the points being made.
If you have listened to the author's other books and have made the shift to thinking like Rich Dad, then there is no earthly reason for you to listen to this book. If you happen to be one of the many who are in the process of re-educating your mindset to think like Rich Dad, then I suggest you consider this volume.
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