Robert Kiyoski Promises to Drag Your Sorry Ass Out Of The Ghetto Of Mediocrity
Robert Kiyosaki, the bankrupt author of the bestselling “Rich Dad, Poor Dad” series is bringing his version of Krusty’s Clown College to the Tri-State area from January 14th to January 24th. Kiyosaki is also one of Oprah favorite writers.
He wants to tell the financially inept how to become rich in real estate. Yes, that’s right you can learn how to pick yourself up out of the hood and live in the Hamptons in a matter of weeks.
Don’t get too excited about Robert Kiyosaki personally helping to motivate you. You need to also know that he won’t be attending as detailed in the fine print of his website. He’s sending his army of surrogate Krusty the Clowns in his place.
Robert Kiyosaki filed for Chapter 7 bankruptcy protection in 2012 guarantees you will learn how to:
- Find properties to boost CASH FLOW
- Use real estate to build wealth – in any market condition
- Turn foreclosure investments into financial gains
Here’s what the critics are saying about Kiyosaki and Rich Dad, Poor Dad
Real Estate Expert John T. Reed says:
Rich Dad, Poor Dad is one of the dumbest financial advice books I have ever read. It contains many factual errors and numerous extremely unlikely accounts of events that supposedly occurred. Kiyosaki is a salesman and a motivational speaker. He has no financial expertise and won’t disclose his supposed real estate or other investment success. Rich Dad, Poor Dad contains much wrong advice, much bad advice, some dangerous advice, and virtually no good advice.
Rob Walker of Slate says:
A good chunk of what’s actually in the book is self-help boilerplate.” “…the no-nonsense pose is apparently convincing enough to blot out the nonsense.
Steve Cannane writes:
The likes of Kiyosaki seems to assert those at the bottom deserve their failure. One of his sayings is “Winners are not afraid of losing, but losers are.” But for a fee he’ll show you how to drag your sorry arse out of the ghetto of mediocrity.
Robert Kiyosaki filed for Chapter 7 bankruptcy protection last fall. Kiyosaki lost a nearly $24 million court judgment from one his earliest financial backers, The Learn Annex. According to the New York Post:
The Learning Annex was responsible for arranging the speaking engagements and platform that led to his massive success. But
Apparently the fame went to his head because according to court papers he never paid the Annex its rightful share.
Learning Annex Founder and CEO Bill Zanker:
Oprah believed in him, and Will Smith believed in him, but he didn’t keep his promise to us.
Kiyosaki has also come under fire making up the story of “Rich Dad” to sell books. He tells Smart Money that Rich Dad died in 1992.
Kiyosaki then says the opposite in the same interview. He also states that Rich Dad is alive and reclusive invalid.
Kiyosaki also later admits Rich Dad is a composite of several people and compares Rich Dad to Harry Potter, “Is Harry Potter real?
Why don’t you let Rich Dad be a myth, like Harry Potter?”
These comments led John T. Reed to conclude:
So I guess the final word is that Rich Dad is as real as Harry Potter. I suppose that, in turn, means that the way to become financially independent is to get a magic wand—or to write book about fictional characters who did.
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