I IMPORTANT: We are 100% Independent resource and all published Educational materials and Reviews are without affiliate to prove that our Educations and Reviews are 100% neutral and independent without any affiliate financial benefit. So let’s start with “Invisible Fortune Book Review 2019” Educational Guide.
Don’t forget also to subscribe us because some brokers send us promotionals and welcome bonuses to new members so if you will be in subscriber list you will receive all promotionals to your mailbox to start investing without need to spend own money.
Invisible Fortune Book Review Summary
It is already second book reviewed by these two wonderful authors and hope to see new fresh books available as soon as possible.
Ed Teja is a boat bum, magazine editor, freelance writer, poet, musician and traveller. He writes about the places he knows, places that lie in the margins of the world. He loves writing about the odd people, the interesting people who inhabit those margins.
Insight from Invisible Fortune
In the review of Invisible Fortune is a story of high-tech vigilante justice. It was inspired by a steamy tropical atmosphere, cold drinks, and lithe, sweaty bodies. It’s the story of how the temptation to deliver justice overcame common sense and perhaps whatever common decency I once had. But then, betrayal for a worthy cause can taste mighty sweet. The work will make the reader pause and think, and some of its conclusions may be arguable, which is one of its objectives. How it all works out, well, you will just have to read the book.
A little bit from Invisible Fortune
Tropical heat, money, and lust
Henry Miller once said, “One’s destination is never a place, but always a new way of seeing things.” I think that’s why, on an extended vacation from my programming job to Cartagena, Colombia, I let a rich and chatty American ex-pat tell me his story. I wasn’t impressed or even particularly interested—not until I met his beautiful assistant and heard rumours that the man had a dark secret. Even then I became intrigued mostly, I suspect because learning the truth was a way to get to know her.
This is modern fiction, a story of high-tech vigilante justice. It was inspired by a steamy tropical atmosphere, cold drinks, and lithe, sweaty bodies. It’s the story of how, ultimately, the temptation to deliver justice and satisfy my own desires (to possess both the tangible and intangible) overcame common sense and perhaps whatever common decency I once had.
But then, betrayal for a worthy cause can taste mighty sweet even if its never quite clear, at the end, who seduced whom you can still have a happy ending.
About The Invisible Fortune and Crypto Shrugged Authors
J. Lee Porter
J. Lee Porter is a former IT specialist, programmer and data analyst for banking, security, and government agencies. He left the IT world behind on July 4th, 2016, declaring it his personal independence day to travel the world full time in search of inspiration for his writing
Ed Teja is a writer a poet, a musician and a traveller. He follows Paul Bowles’ definition of a traveller: “A person who moves slowly over the face of the planet, belonging no more to one place than the next.” His stories and poems are about the places he knows, places that lie in the margins of the world, and the amazing people he meets between the cracks.
Invisible Fortune: A Tale of Cryptocurrency
Let’s take a look at a video instead of review summary
Also, I would like you to suggest to read Author J. Lee Porter and Ed Teja Crypto Shrugged book review here
If you are an entrepreneur, most of what’s discussed in this book should not be a surprise.
However, if you come from a progressive or liberal viewpoint, it might be a big eye-opener. You also might have the misconception that the entire book is about self-destructive greed. It’s not. To summarize the book in a nutshell, Crypto Shrugged is about free will and letting others act rationally selfish.
Overall, Crypto Shrugged is Good from a literary standpoint, and I give it 8 out of 10 stars. From a philosophical view, I give it 9 stars, for a combined rating of 8.5 stars. The book might not be perfect, but its themes come close.