"Jack Bogle′s passionate cry of Enough. contains a thought–provoking litany of life lessons regarding our individual roles in commerce and society. Rarely do so few pages provoke so much thought. Read this book."
DAVID F. SWENSEN, Chief Investment Officer, Yale University
"What went wrong? What can, and should, go right? The great Jack Bogle has the answers. Enough. will leave you hungry for more."
JAMES GRANT, Editor of Grant′s Interest Rate Observer
"Enough. gives new meaning to the words ′commitment,′ ′accountability,′ and ′stewardship.′ Bogle writes with clarity and passion. Must reading for millions of U.S. investors."
ARTHUR LEVITT, former chairman, U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission
"Jack Bogle, ′the conscience of Wall Street,′ distills his half–century of observations into a few hundred entertaining pages required reading for those concerned about their own future, their family′s future, and the nation′s future."
William J. Bernstein, Author of A Splendid Exchange and The Four Pillars of Investing
"One Jack Bogle has more horse sense than the entire Wall Street herd. When you read the first paragraph you′ll be hooked, as I was. This small book pays huge dividends."
ALAN S. BLINDER, Co–Director, Princeton University Center for Economic Policy Studies, and former vice chairman, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System
"This book weaves together terms like trust, value, success, satisfaction, stewardship, character, and contribution into a life tapestry that reminds experienced readers how they can master the treadmill of their lives and guides young readers in how to control their destiny."
PROFESSOR JEFFREY SONNENFELD, Senior Associate Dean, Yale School of Management
Prologue by Tom Peters.
Author′s Note: A Crisis of Ethic Proportions.
Chapter 1 Too Much Cost, Not Enough Value.
Chapter 2 Too Much Speculation, Not Enough Investment.
Chapter 3 Too Much Complexity, Not Enough Simplicity.
Chapter 4 Too Much Counting, Not Enough Trust.
Chapter 5 Too Much Business Conduct, Not Enough Professional Conduct.
Chapter 6 Too Much Salesmanship, Not Enough Stewardship.
Chapter 7 Too Much Management, Not Enough Leadership.
Chapter 8 Too Much Focus on Things, Not Enough Focus on Commitment.
Chapter 9 Too Many Twenty–First–Century Values, Not Enough Eighteenth–Century Values.
Chapter 10 Too Much Success, Not Enough Character.
WRAPPING UP: WHAT′S ENOUGH?
What′s Enough for Me? For You? For America?
Afterword: A Personal Note About My Career.