“When we’re faced with someone else’s success, it makes us think about why we can’t do it instead of how the other person did do it.”
--Author Chris Hogan “Everyday Millionaires”
There have been three great books on the subject of wealth that I have been blessed to read over the years. The first one: “Think and Grow Rich” by Napoleon Hill. The second: “Think and Grow Rich: A Black Choice” by Dennis Kimbro, Ph.D. The third one is the newcomer “Everyday Millionaires” by Chris Hogan (2019, 250 pages,
I discovered The Ivy Investor financial expert advice blog in the Stocks and Stilettos Society Facebook Group and I am glad I did! So when I had to opportunity to hear Courtney Richardson, The Ivy Investor, speak at her Investing 101 Class hosted by Dream Catchers: Harrisburg Chapter, I had the opportunity to ask her a few questions about her feature in Black Enterprise, her opinion on the Tulsa Real Estate Fund, and how to aggressively to invest in cannabis.
For a basic introduction to a proactive approach to personal finance, I highlyrecommend 10 Things College Students Need to Know About Money by Shay Olivarria.
LeShelle A.Smith | I have been sitting on this book, waiting for the right time to post my book review and after seeing the extravagance my people exercise during prom season, this seemed like the perfect opportunity to reign some folks back into reality.
Stuntin’ on social media is not what’s hot. Real rap. My vernacular may be dated, so
“Incomes and wages are not the only places we find staggering inequality. Wealth—also called net worth, measured as assets less liabilities—is skewed heavily, not only to the rich, but to the richest of the rich. Starting with the bottom fifth of the wealth distribution is a group that has negative wealth (in other words, on average, the least wealthy 20% of people in this country owe more tRead more…