From the Publisher

Anyone stuck in the rat-race of living paycheck to paycheck, enslaved by the house mortgage and bills, will appreciate this breath of fresh air. Learn about the methods that have created more than a few millionaires. This is the first abridged miniature edition of Rich Dad Poor Dad. The full-length edition has sold millions as a New York Times bestseller. As proven by the runaway success of The Secret and like titles, changing one’s thinking to influence one’s fortune sells big, and forms the basis of rich dad’s advice. Learn to think like a rich dad and let your money work for you!

Topics: Fathers, Retirement, and Money Management

Published: Robert T. Kiyosaki on
ISBN: 9781612680026
List price: $9.99
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for Rich Dad Poor Dad
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

Money
2 min read

Creating Smart Tools

JOAN CAPLIN WHEN ODYSSEAS PAPADIMITRIOU left home for college in the U.S., he had every intention of returning. Greece was gearing up for the 2004 Olympics, and the economy was booming. But then he saw the chance to gain more experience by way of a job in banking. Eight years and an MBA later, he saw another opportunity—“build the brain of a financial adviser” online. First up: a credit card comparison site. “What existed seemed out of date,” he recalls. Today WalletHub has more than 80 employees and 18 million visitors a year to its financial services review site. HIS CREDIT LESSONS DON’T
TIME
3 min read

Who’s Picking up the Education Tab?

THE PROBLEM of skyrocketing college costs is, by at least some measures, even worse than we thought. The total amount of outstanding student debt has roughly tripled in the past decade, creeping toward $1.3 trillion, and 1 in 10 borrowers is now either delinquent in repayment or already in default. While the biggest burden disproportionately falls on low-income students, especially those attending for-profit universities, college costs have become a problem that both Republican and Democratic politicians can no longer afford to ignore. Here are two relatively novel fixes to the problem. 1 TH
Money
2 min read

How Money Rates Colleges

To make our first cut, colleges must have 500 or more full-time undergraduates and a six-year graduation rate of at least the median for their type (public or private). We also screened out schools with low grades from bond-rating agencies and those identified by the U.S. Department of Education as being in financial trouble. That left 705 colleges, which we ranked on 24 measures in three equally weighted categories: QUALITY OF EDUCATION Judged by the school’s six-year graduation rate, its student-to-faculty ratio, two measures of the caliber of the student body (incoming freshmen’s standard