Bookmark: The Gospel of Wealth by Andrew Carnegie
Andrew Carnegie’s apa style citation maker call to action argumentative essay definition analytical research paper sample mylan bupropion xl politics and crime essay a2 art coursework essay kamagra nyiregyhaza 10th class urdu book essay outline https://drtracygapin.com/erections/papagaio-que-tomou-viagra/25/ https://ramapoforchildren.org/youth/argumentative-essay-thesis-statement/47/ http://kanack.org/statement/cancer-essay-competition/26/ see orlistat review https://hobcawbarony.org/coursework/autobiography-of-pen-in-2500-words-essay/27/ https://njsora.us/annotated/art-of-the-personal-essay-sparknotes-to-kill/29/ click cheap best essay writers sites us essay about hobbies in french dependence on computers popular application letter editor site usa examples of graphic design dissertations source link calis alternative nursing essay residency https://thejeffreyfoundation.org/newsletter/web-powerpoint/17/ 24h- tore go to link family genetics investigation essays levitra schmelztabletten einnahme essay writing competitions india 2010 essay likhne ka tarika in hindi galantamine efeitos colaterais do viagra The Gospel of Wealth was originally published in the North American Review in June 1889, and again by Applewood Books, Inc., of Bedford, Mass. in 1998.
“The man who dies thus rich dies disgraced,” concludes Andrew Carnegie at the end of Part I of his timeless and poignant essay. This is a must read not only for every donor, development officer and fundraiser, but also for every politician, estate attorney and wealth advisor.
Carnegie, a man whose riches were the product of our nation’s capitalist principles, defends his position not unlike the modern day manifesto of billionaires Bill Gates and Warren Buffett, to give away a major portion of their wealth during their lifetime. By advocating for the state to heavily tax a rich man’s estate, Carnegie declares such taxes would “work powerfully to induce the rich man to attend to the administration of wealth” [redistribution of wealth for worthy causes through philanthropy] during his life.
This 24-page essay holds the power to “release the congealed energy of money” and change our modern world for the betterment of all. Thank you, Andrew Carnegie, for your courage, vision, and philanthropy to establish universities, libraries and schools “benefitting the community…” What worked in 1889 can work today.