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Goodbye Gordon Gekko: How to Find Your Fortune Without Losing Your Soul Hardcover – May 24, 2010
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From Publishers Weekly
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
an interesting read whether you are inside or outside of the banking arena. (The Market, October 2010)
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Top Customer Reviews
In Scaramucci's book Goodbye Gordon Gekko, Anthony reveals with raw candor life's little secrets in a way that people of all ages and backgrounds can appreciate. He provides a moral compass for Wall Street professionals who can use a friendly reminder of what in life is truly important. Finally you learn why some of the worlds most accomplished people have chosen to spend time in his company.
Great Conference Great Book!
It's a rare book that holds your attention, makes you laugh and still gives you some life changing ideas to take away - this is such a book and you should really read it! George Igel M.D.
Ego is the root of all evil. He talks about measuring a man's character by looking in their office. Do you see trophies such as photos with celebrities begging you to say "gee you're great!"or photos with family saying simply telling you this guy knows what is important. It says a lot about a man's character I have heard him talk about a sure-fire way of judging a person's character and whether a business (or personal) relationship will prosper or sour. Go to dinner with the person and see how they treat the waiter!!! Great stuff. Anthony says he constantly asks himself "what am I doing wrong and what am I doing right" Simple lessons on staying grounded. He points out that a great deal of success is simply a matter of luck. It doesn't have to come at the expense of others. Luck also tends to favor those who treat others with courtesy and respect.
I knew Anthony in his early 20's as an undergraduate student. He came back into my life professionally two years ago. My first thought was "Anthony, you haven't changed a bit!" Upon reflection, that is not true. You have matured. This book is not a well polished, organized piece of prose. That is as it should be as it comes from the heart. I have recommended and will continue to recommend this book to anyone.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
In the words of Mark Twain, "The man who doesn't read good books has no advantage over the man who can't read them. Read morePublished on November 21, 2013 by Brian Nolau
In past ten years I have read extensively numerous books on the stock market and investing. This is without a doubt THE WORST BOOK I have read. Read morePublished on March 12, 2012 by notreturnbuyerever
Great book for those persons starting a career. It follows Scaramucci's life and career choices and makes a story of how to face challenges in life that will confront a young... Read morePublished on December 19, 2011 by dano
For recent B-School gradutes coming to the Wall Street, the book provides much more in-depth advice and guidance than books typically recommended by MBA finance clubs. Read morePublished on August 3, 2011 by Winston Ma, Author of Investing in China - New Opportunities in a Transforming Stock Market
Scarramuchi comes across as a personable,likeable guy on TV given his tremendous success. Contents of the book belie his apparent good intentions but it is full of platitudes and... Read morePublished on May 16, 2011 by Eugene S. Wakai
I'm going to graduate from DePaul University in Chicago with a Degree in Finance and I cant believe my lucky stars for randomly glimpsing this book on the library shelves while... Read morePublished on April 13, 2011 by Tesh Esfahani
Thank Goodness someone had the good sense to say it like only a real
first generation 'super' success can tell it. Read more