• book

From the Publisher

The Most Wealth explains how we can achieve full employment and genuine social security with more free time to realize our natural destiny on earth, well-being and free time to enjoy ife. The key is understanding money as a medium of communication that exists to insure that we all share the work and share the wealth.

Published: Bob Blain on
ISBN: 9781476463650
List price: $0.99
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for The Most Wealth: For the Least Work Through Cooperation
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

The Atlantic
3 min read
Politics

The Predictable Effects of Unpredictable Financial Emergencies

Last year, Neal Gabler wrote in The Atlantic about Americans’ financial instability, noting that nearly half of them would have a hard time coming up with $400 to cover a sudden expense. That’s bad news, not least because many unexpected events—from an illness to car or home repairs—can lead to bills that amount to much more than that. A recent report finds that many American families can spend about half of their monthly income covering such expenses, with the median cost being around $2,000. The report, put out by Pew Charitable Trust, includes the results of surveys conducted in 2014 and 20
Money
6 min read

7 Rewarding Reads

SUCCESS 1 Grit The Power of Passion and Perseverance by Angela Duckworth Why read 300-plus pages to learn that folks with grit—that is, “perseverance and passion for long-term goals”—are more likely to succeed than those who don’t? It’s a fair question: Isn’t that common sense? One answer is that Duckworth—a University of Pennsylvania psychologist, 2013 MacArthur “genius” fellow, and TED Talk superstar—brings a deeply persuasive level of intellectual rigor to her case. Indeed, her academic work has proved that grit counts far more than you probably think. Talent matters, she writes, “but
Entrepreneur
2 min read

Financing Face-Off: Debt vs. Equity

There are benefits to both: Giving up equity to investors typically results in more money to grow the business than you’d ever get from a lender, but debt allows you to retain control. That makes it tough to decide which route to pursue. Consider these factors.  Debt: If your company has been in business for less than three years, has no record of regular profitability or has a negative net worth, most banks won’t take your call. Other options are out there, including the SBA and nontraditional, high-interest-rate lenders. Equity: Finding equity investors can be a long process with an uncertai