The book is very informative, but unlike a lot of other books this one isn't boring at all. The book is useful for anybody who wants to improve himself/herself continuously.
I'm listening to books while driving. Thus I cannot compare those two. I can say he really did a good job.
That we can, and maybe we should, take control of our habits, by knowing them and knowing what internal or external factors may positively or negatively affect them.
My next book is "Your Brain at Work."
The author selected and provided the data which benefit his theory, and intentionally ignored some other data. For example, he didn't say the current rich taxes are amount the lowest in the past 50-100 years. Let me add that I think he might be right on the future, but he is wrong about the reasons. Also, he completely ignored pollution, global warming (even the possibility of the global warming), etc. As an example, if the rich uses oil or cool to produce energy, the emitted CO2 would cause cancer. Why the poor should pay for his/her cancer, when possibly rich causes it? Or and the end, he said he likes countries like Australia and Norway. He didn't say about the health care or educational system in those countries.At the end, I should say that I'm not a socialist.
The Aftershock Investor: A Crash Course in Staying Afloat in a Sinking Economy
Some of his suggestions are valuable, I think. For example, the quality of most public schools are not good, or not anyone is suitable to go to a university. Also his suggestion on adding competition to public schools are useful.
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