A Quote by Ludwig von Mises on third world, capital, and wealth

What is lacking to the underdeveloped nations is not knowledge, but capital.

Ludwig von Mises

Source: Mises, Ludwig Von (1962). The Ultimate foundation of Economic Science (2nd ed.). Foundation of Economic Education: Irvington-on-Hudson, NY. p. 127

Contributed by: peter

A Quote by Brian Walker (CEO) on for-profit, business, conscious capitalism, good business, sustainbility, capital, investment, and corporate social responsibiity

As a for-profit entity, if you're successful in getting a good return on capital, you will attract more investment. You become a magnet for resources with which, in turn, you can do more. Taking that a step further, if you're a socially responsible for-profit, and you're successful in earning a return on capital, you will attract further investment, to create still more value, and be able to have a greater positive impact on society and the world. Essentially being a for-profit creates opportunity for doing greater good. And financial success as a for-profit with a social conscious carries greater credibility with your peers, potentially influencing actions of other businesses.

Brian Walker (CEO)

Source: Q&A: Brian Walker - Herman Miller - Social Capitalism:

Contributed by: ~C4Chaos

A Quote by Napoléon Buonaparte (Napoléon I) on religiion and capital

Religion is what keeps the poor from murdering the rich.

Napoleon Bonaparte (1769 - 1821)

Contributed by: Timothy

A Quote by Guy Kawasaki on pitching, capital, meaning, purpose, value, and organizations

Skillful pitching... is a necessary, but not sufficient, part of raising capital. More important are the realities of your organization: Are you building something meaningful, long lasting, and valuable to society?

Guy Kawasaki

Source: The Art of the Start: The Time-Tested, Battle-Hardened Guide for Anyone Starting Anything, Pages: 119

Contributed by: ~C4Chaos

A Quote by Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi on capitalism and capital

As used in economics the term "capital" would be defined as follows: Capital refers to resources withheld from immediate consumption in the expectation of greater future returns. However controversial a topic this has been, capital has been the main–if not the only–way of achieving progress, even in voilently anticapitalist, socialist countries. A dam, a hospital, a university, a cathedral, or a national park cannot be built without using up resources that would be easier to consume immediately, and none of them would be built at all unless they were believed to provide some greater returns in the future.

Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi

Source: Good Business : Leadership, Flow, and the Making of Meaning, Pages: 76

Contributed by: ~C4Chaos

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