Books Recommended by Elon Musk

books recommended by elon musk

Howard Hughes was one of the greatest entrepreneurs of the twentieth century. Most people know him for building the Hughes H-1 and H-4 Hulk and setting a number of aviation records. But he also worried about pollution and climate change. His contributions to aviation were more than just commercial success, as he was concerned about the environment.

Atlas Shrugged

Elon Musk is a huge fan of Ayn Rand’s novel, Atlas Shrugged, which he recommends to his followers. The novel focuses on a dystopian future where people live under oppression, regulated by heavy regulations, and no longer able to do what they want. The book shows how human beings can rise above all that and still flourish.

Musk says the book taught him that civilizations go through cycles and helped him pursue his radical ambitions. In the book, a man named Arthur Dent escapes destruction and hitschhikes into space. During the trip, he is thrown out into the universe, where he tries to find meaning and purpose.

A Song of Ice and Fire

If you love fantasy novels, you’ve probably seen the television series Game of Thrones. While the series is extremely entertaining, it’s worth spending time reading the books, too. The books feature a variety of themes ranging from magic to realism, politics to society and even sexuality. In addition, the stories explore issues of feminism and the human condition. In particular, James Whitley captures the meaning behind our seemingly meaningless lives.

Elon Musk is an avid reader. He started his reading career at an early age, reading everything in his local library. One of his earliest books was the Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy.

Das Kapital

Elon Musk is the seventh richest person in the world, and he has studied Marxism, as well as Das Kapital. Das Kapital is a three-volume work by Karl Marx that analyzes the basic laws of capitalism. The first volume begins with a study of the commodity.

While the current ruling class does not have the power to control millions of people like the Marxists did, the ideology still haunts the academic world. In Das Kapital, Marx explains the complexities of market struggle, and how the labor power of the working class creates surplus value. This surplus value is then shared amongst the various sections of the capitalist class.

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