I believe that the ideas in Think and Grow Rich are too powerful for me to summarize, and I recommend that everyone reads it.
How to Make Your Money Last by Jane Bryant Quinn made me really interested in investing. I remember my mom telling me that money doesn't grow on trees when I was younger, and now I realized that it can grow if you know how to invest your money.
In The Social Organism, Oliver Lucket compares Social Media to a living organism, with memes for cells and trolls for viruses, and explains how to use it to your advantage.
This is a surprisingly powerful book/essay. With only 55 pages, Peter Drucker managed to express the importance of knowing your strengths and what kind of environment you work best in.
Hatching Twitter: A True Story of Money, Power, Friendship, and Betrayal by Nick Bilton was an interesting book to read. It opened my eyes to how much work is going on behind the scenes of Twitter whenever I tweet.
Reading this book, I realized that no matter how successful you are, it means nothing if you don't have anyone to enjoy your success with.
With 30 chapters, and 618 pages, Total Recall: My Unbelievably True Life Story by Arnold Schwarzenegger is packed with great stories, and is the most inspiring book I have ever read.
Whether you are working in an office every day, managing a big business, or raising kids, this book will teach you a skill that will make your life so much easier: Managing People.
In the book Shaken: Discovering Your True Identity in the Midst of Life's Storms, Tim Tebow gave some insight as to what it was like to reach the very top of his career, and then lose it all within a couple of years. He also gives some great advice, which I love to find in books.
If you want to learn how to, and how not to, motivate yourself and other people, I recommend that you read Payoff: The Hidden Logic That Shapes Our Motivations