Biography: Dale Carnegie was born in 1888 in Missouri and was educated at Warrensburg State Teachers College.
Investor magnate Warren Buffett, the world’s third richest man, doesn’t hang his diplomas from University of Nebraska or Columbia Business School on his office wall.
This is Dale Carnegie’s summary of his book, from 1948 Fundamental facts you should know about worry If you want to avoid worry, do what Sir William Osler did: Live in “day-tight compartments.” Don’t stew about the futures. Just live each day u ntil bedtime.
by The Guardian: The grandfather of all self-help books, which spawned an industry devoted to self-improvement, is being updated for the age of Facebook and Twitter.
by Michael Miles: When we were kids, anything was possible. The wide world lay open and we saw the future as a great adventure. We could do anything. I believe that all life should be an adventure, and that happiness is our natural, default state of being. But clearly we have allowed things to get […]
Dale Carnegie was a famous lecturer and writer as well as the developer of very popular courses in self-improvement, salesmanship, corporate training, interpersonal skills, and public speaking.
by CBS Sunday Morning: Dale Carnegie’s “How to Win Friends and Influence People” (published by Simon and Schuster, a CBS company) has been around for generations. But what’s REALLY interesting is that now it’s been updated for the digital age. Not bad for an author who got his start early in the last century. Richard […]
by Dale Carnegie: My mission in life is to change the world. More specifically, it’s to spread the truth about health and wellness to every living human on planet Earth. I will be seeking the truth for life but I strongly feel that I know more truths than most human beings.
This is Dale Carnegie’s summary of his book, from 1948. Fundamental facts you should know about worry
By Henrik Edberg: “The ideas I stand for are not mine. I borrowed them from Socrates. I swiped them from Chesterfield. I stole them from Jesus. And I put them in a book. If you don’t like their rules, whose would you use?”