What Book Should I Read Next? Books Recommendation For a Smart Living By Smart People

Note:

There are links to every book which is mentioned below. and some of these links are affiliate link if you purchase a book from the link below it does not cost you anything extra but it helps us to grow. but is a free audio version to all of these books.

it has been told

"Books are the quietest and lasting friends, the easiest to reach, the wisest counselors and the most patient teachers." Charles W. Eliot

by the help of written books, humans can transmit information and knowledge over a distance and over several generations than any other species on earth cannot do.
you can learn new skills, languages, and experience those things in your life that you never actually tried.

if you go to any famous person whom you think about that they are successful, the one common thing you will see in their life that knowledge is the king and
and the only way you can get knowledge and experience it is by reading more.

Warren Buffett reads 500 pages per day, Bill Gates reads one book every week, Elon Musk taught himself rocket science by reading books and builds SpaceX.
As you see "Readers are Leaders."

Here are 13 great book recommendations that you should read next.

1 The Intelligent investor By Benjamin Graham

The intelligent investor first publishes in 1949 and it is perhaps the best ever book on investing. but not just in investing best you can learn such important life lessons from this book.
The greatest investment advisor of the twentieth century, Benjamin Graham, Thought his philosophy of "value investing" which has made The Intelligent Investor the stock market bible ever
since its original publication in 1949.

This book teaches you 3 powerful lessons
[1] How we can minimize the odds of suffering irreversible losses.
[2] How we can maximize the chances of achieving sustainable gains.
[3] How we can control self-defeating behavior that keeps most investors from reaching their full potential.

2 Sam Walton, Made in America

It was started by a country boy who for his entire life loved calling his bird dogs into his old pick-up truck to go tramping through the woods quail hunting.
The story of how he became the best merchant who ever walked the planet can tell us a lot about achieving our own success. This book shares some great
and important skills to learn for achieving success.

Work Around Your Weaknesses
Sam Walton was not all strengths. Academically, he didn’t consider himself a gifted student in high school, but he worked hard and made good grades.
He also made it through college, although he was not that great at accounting.

Even Sam says, he "never learned to handwrite all that well." Nobody could read it. Also, he’d screw up organizational details, like sales slips and cash register transactions.
At Penney’s, his first full-time job out of college, the man over personnel told him,

3 A Full Life By Jimmy Carter

In his major New York Times bestseller, Jimmy Carter looks back from ninety years of age and “reveals private thoughts and recollections over a fascinating a career as businessman, politician, evangelist, and humanitarian.

 A Full Life is a wise and moving look back from this remarkable man. Jimmy Carter has lived one of our great American lives—from rural obscurity to world fame, universal respect, and contentment. A Full Life is an extraordinary read from a “force to be reckoned with”.



4    Business Adventure by John Brooks

This business classic written by longtime New Yorker contributor John Brooks is an insightful and engaging look into corporate and financial life in America. And it is one of Bill Gates favorite books.

Gates writes:

“Brooks wrote long articles that frame an issue, explore it in depth, introduce a few compelling characters, and show how things went for them… 
Unlike a lot of today’s business writers, Brooks didn’t boil his work down into pat how-to lessons or simplistic explanations for success.”

5    Good to Great By Jim Collins

Jim Collins Said ‘Good is the enemy of Great’. 

This is how the author sets off a riveting journey explaining the findings from his and his team’s half a decade of research in the conquest of how to make good companies great. Essentially, ‘Good to Great’ happens very rarely and it is because it is damn difficult.

Some companies have always been great, such as Coca-Cola. This book isn’t about this type of company. It’s about companies who were good for a long time and then somehow became great for a long time. To find those companies 1,435 companies were examined over a 40 year period. From this research, eleven great companies were found. And the question this book attempts to answer is how did these companies become great, and are those lessons repeatable?


6    Zero to One By Peter Thiel and Blake Masters

Peter Andreas Thiel is an American entrepreneur, He is a co-founder of PayPal, Palantir Technologies and Founders Fund.

In Zero to One, Peter Thiel draws on his experience at PayPal and Palantir to offer ideas and suggestions for technology startups. Unlocking the power of innovation is the primary goal. In order to reach this goal, the entrepreneur will need to question conventional wisdom, embrace monopoly and capture value for their new enterprise.

In this book Peter Thiel shares the ideas for making something new for our future life not just mixing some sort of features together, in my opinion, it is a must read book for any entrepreneur.

7    Crush it By Gary Vaynerchuk

Crush It is the blueprint you need to turn your passion into your profession and will give you the tools to turn yourself into a brand, leverage social media, produce great content and reap the financial benefits of it.

Crush It was written in 2009, the year Gary Vaynerchuk also founded VaynerMedia, and is based on the lessons he learned growing that business, primarily through
an incredibly early and eventually very popular wine show on Youtube.

Gary Vaynerchuk shares 3 tips for having a brand just like that.

In order to profit from your passion, you have to turn yourself into a brand.
Pick a medium that fits you to tell stories people want to hear.
Always be authentic in your content.

8    The $100 Startup By Chris Guillebeau

The $100 Startup shows you how to break free from the shackles of 9 to 5 by combining your passion and skills into your own microbusiness, which you can
start for $100 or less, yet still turn into a full-time income, thanks to the power of the internet.

The $100 Startup is Chris Guillebeau’s second book and it’s very likely to be the only book you need to start your own business. It is the result of identifying
1,500 people who’ve made $50,000 or more with very modest investments (often less than $100), and Chris’s subsequent focus on the 50 most interesting cases.

Chris Guillebeau gives 3 crucial lessons from the book to get you started:

Passion is only 1/3 of the equation, you also need skills and customers.
If you want your passion to be more than a hobby, focus on income and costs.
Keep your plans simple, because action beats them every time.

9 The 48 Laws of Power By Robert Greene

American author Robert Greene's first book The 48 Laws of Power is first published in 1998. The book is a bestseller, selling over 1.3 million copies in the United States alone,
and is popular with prison inmates and celebrities.

Here are 48 laws of power

Law 1: Never outshine the master
Law 2: Never put too much trust in friends, learn how to use enemies
Law 3: Conceal Your Intentions
Law 4: Always say less than necessary
Law 5: So much depends on reputation, guard it with your life
Law 6: Court attention at all costs
Law 7: Get others to do the work for you, but always take the credit
Law 8: Make other people come to you, use bait if necessary
Law 9: Win through your actions, never through argument
Law 10: Infection: Avoid the unhappy or the unlucky
Law 11: Learn to keep people dependent on you
Law 12: Use selective honesty and generosity to disarm your victim
Law 13: When asking for help, appeal to people’s self-interest, never their mercy or gratitude
Law 14: Pose as a friend, work as a spy
Law 15: Crush your enemy totally
Law 16: Use absence to increase strength and honor
Law 17: Keep others in suspended terror, cultivate an air of unpredictability
Law 18: Do not build a fortress to protect yourself, isolation is dangerous
Law 19: Know who you’re dealing with, do not offend the wrong person
Law 20: Do not commit to anyone
Law 21: Play a sucker to catch a sucker, seem dumber than your mark
Law 22: Use the surrender tactic: transform weakness into power
Law 23: Concentrate your forces
Law 24: Play the perfect courtier
Law 25: Re-Create Yourself
Law 26: Keep your hands clean
Law 27: Play on people’s need to believe to create a cult-like following
Law 28: Enter action with boldness
Law 29: Plan all the way to the end
Law 30: Make your accomplishments seem effortless
Law 31: Control the options, get others to play with the cards you deal
Law 32: Play to people’s fantasies
Law 33: Discover each man’s thumbscrew
Law 34: Be royal in your own fashion. Act like a king to be treated like one
Law 35: Master the art of timing
Law 36: Disdain things you cannot have, ignoring them is the best revenge
Law 37: Create compelling spectacles
Law 38: Think as you like but behave like others
Law 39: Stir up waters to catch fish
Law 40: Despise the free lunch
Law 41: Avoid stepping into a great man’s shoes
Law 42: Strike the shepherd and the sheep will scatter
Law 43: Work on the hearts and minds of others
Law 44: Disarm and infuriate with the mirror effect
Law 45: Preach the need to change, but never reform too much at once
Law 46: Never appear too perfect
Law 47: Do not go past the mark you aimed for. In victory, know when to stop
Law 48: Assume formlessness

10    Think Fast and Slow By Daniel Kahneman

Kahneman's book is a must-read for anyone interested in either human behavior or investing. He clearly shows that while we like to think of ourselves as rational in our decision making, the truth is we are subject to many biases. At least being aware of them will give you a better
chance of avoiding them, or at least making fewer of them.” ―Larry Swedroe, CBS News

“Daniel Kahneman demonstrates forcefully in his new book, Thinking, Fast and Slow, how easy it is for humans to swerve away from rationality.”
―Christopher Shea, The Washington Post

“An outstanding book, distinguished by beauty and clarity of detail, the precision of presentation and gentleness of manner. Its truths are open to all those whose System 2 is not completely defunct. I have hardly touched on its richness.” ―Galen Strawson, The Guardian

“Brilliant . . . It is impossible to exaggerate the importance of Daniel Kahneman's contribution to the understanding of the way we think and choose.
He stands among the giants, a weaver of the threads of Charles Darwin, Adam Smith, and Sigmund Freud. Arguably the most important psychologist in history, Kahneman has reshaped cognitive psychology, the analysis of rationality and reason, the understanding of risk and the study of happiness and well-being . . . A magisterial work, stunning in its ambition, infused with knowledge, laced with wisdom,
informed by modesty and deeply humane. If you can read only one book this year, read this one.” ―Janice Gross Stein, The Globe, and Mail

11 The Power of Now By Eckhart Tolle

The Power of Now shows you that every minute you spend worrying about the future or regretting the past is a minute lost, because really all you have to live in is the present, the now, and gives you actionable strategies to start living every minute as it occurs.

It's no wonder that The Power of Now has sold over 3 million copies worldwide and has been translated into over 35 foreign languages.
Much more than simple principles and platitudes, the book takes readers on an inspiring spiritual journey to find their true and deepest self and reach the ultimate in personal growth and spirituality: the discovery of truth and light.

12    Man's Search For Meaning by Viktor Frankl

Some people are tempted to think of the majority of psychotherapists as snake oil salesmen. After all, where do their theories come from?
Don’t they just make them up in their heads and then interpret all of their patients’ conditions using the framework they invented?

If that’s how you think, let me assure you that Viktor Frankl is a different kind of psychotherapist. For one, he’s a Holocaust survivor,
and the life lessons and insights he shares in this book are ones he personally wrested from the jaws of extreme suffering beyond the likes of which
most people ever experience in their lives.

Man's Search for Meaning by Viktor E. Frankl is among the most influential works of psychiatric literature since Freud. The book begins with a lengthy,
austere, and deeply moving personal essay about Frankl's imprisonment in Auschwitz and other concentration camps for five years, and his struggle during this time to find reasons to live.

The second part of the book, called "Logotherapy in a Nutshell," describes the psychotherapeutic method that
Frankl pioneered as a result of his experiences in the concentration camps. Freud believed that sexual instincts and urges were the driving force of humanity's life; Frankl, by contrast, believes that man's deepest desire is to search for meaning and purpose.

Frankl's logotherapy, therefore,
is much more compatible with Western religions than Freudian psychotherapy. This is a fascinating, sophisticated, and very human book. At times,
Frankl's personal and professional discourses merge into a style of tremendous power. "Our generation is realistic, for we have come to know the man as he really is,"

Frankl writes. "After all, man is that being who invented the gas chambers of Auschwitz; however, he is also that being who entered
those gas chambers upright, with the Lord's Prayer or the Shema Yisrael on his lips."


13 The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho

DescriptionThe Alchemist is a novel by Brazilian author Paulo Coelho that was first published in 1988. Originally written in Portuguese,
it became a widely translated international bestseller. The Alchemist book has sold over 3 million copies worldwide.

Paulo Coelho's masterpiece tells the magical story of Santiago, an Andalusian shepherd boy who yearns to travel in search of a worldly
treasure as extravagant as any ever found.

The story of the treasures Santiago finds along the way teaches us, as only a few stories can, about the essential wisdom of listening
to our hearts, learning to read the omens strewn along life's path, and, above all, following our dreams.