Although Day In, Day Out is primarily designed for small business owners, many of its insights might resonate with a larger group of readers.
I swear I reviewed this book when it first came out—and I like this new edition a lot better.
It might not be as well-known as Carnegie’s How to Win Friends and Influence People—but I think it’s the better book.
I finished the book with as many unanswered questions as the youth, and no philosopher of my own to turn to.
Because Internet is a book about how we use language online. It’s also a book about how growing older means ceding control of the culture we once created.
Roxie Faulkner Kirk weaves a compelling, page-turning narrative centered on a sharp, resourceful heroine trying to escape an abusive family.
I read Emily Guendelsberger’s new book, On the Clock: What Low‑Wage Work Did to Me and How It Drives America Insane, with a steadily growing sense of dread.
One of the book’s goals is to make financial independence possible for people who don’t feel like they can replicate the typical FI narrative.
McGuire’s books subtly and empathetically remind us that there are many different ways to be human.