Among the essays:
Covering one of the most tumultuous decades in memory, from the wild and chaotic Clinton years through the sobering challenges of the ongoing War on Terror, Cavuto's words offer a window into our America at its best and its worst.
©2005 Neil Cavuto; (P)2005 HarperCollins Publishers
I consider myself to be an independent and I thought this would be about financial topics, but it is a rant about how we should be willing to give up any freedom and stop criticising our government, and do whatever we are told to stop the evil terrorists. I couldn't even make it past the second chapter.
This was not at all what I expected. Basically, it is a rehash of old news casts, beginning shortly after 9/11. The insights were pedestrian, and I stopped listening to it after about 35 minutes of hoping it would get better.
Disappointing, dated drivel. I bought this because so many of David's articles I have read about personal finance are good - great in fact. So why the diatribe of an opening chapter about September 11? David's politcal views are US centric, unsophisticated, naive and unbearable to listen to.
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