On the heels of his 2010 New York Times bestseller Conspiracy of the Rich, Robert Kiyosaki takes a hard-hitting look at the factors that impact people from all walks of life as they struggle to cope with change and challenges that impact their financial world.
In Unfair Advantage: The Power of Financial Education Robert underscores his messages and challenges readers to change their context and act in a new way. Listeners are advised to stop blindly accepting that they are "disadvantaged" people with limited options. They are encouraged to act beyond their concept of limited options and challenge the preconception that they will struggle financially all of their lives.
Robert’s fresh approach to his time-tested messages includes clear, actionable steps that any individual or family can take, starting with education. Education becomes applied knowledge, a powerful tactic with measurable results.
In true Rich Dad style, readers will be challenged to understand two points of view, and experience how financial knowledge is their unfair advantage.
What does school teach you about money? In most cases, the answer is “Not much.” If there is any financial education, the courses are taught by financial planners and bankers… the agents of Wall Street and the big banks, the very people that caused and profited from the financial crisis.
This book is about real financial education. This book is about how debt and taxes make the rich richer…and why debt and taxes makes the poor and middle class struggle.
This book explains why the rich get richer, paying less in taxes, while the middle class shrinks - with many losing jobs, homes, and retirement—and paying more in taxes. This book is about the five unfair advantages a real financial education offers.
The Unfair Advantage of Knowledge
The Unfair Advantage of Taxes
The Unfair Advantage of Debt
The Unfair Advantage of Risk
The Unfair Advantage of Compensation
These five unfair advantages are the outcomes of real financial education.
Informative but very Subjective
It's a good book but the continual "In this book you will learn...." gets extremely repetitive but once he's on a point it's pretty good.