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Naval Ravikant on How to Get Rich (Without Getting Lucky)

Original Twitter thread or read it below.

“Read the entire thread for the best life advice you’ve ever seen in tweets.”
— Scott Adams (@ScottAdamsSays)
“Reading slowly, you can read this entire thread in a few minutes. It contains a greater depth of insight than do most books on business, financial planning, and personal development.”
— Stephen Pimentel (@StephenPiment)
“I have an MBA and this thread is more valuable than my MBA.”
— Jason Eugene (@hellojumbo_)

The Twitter thread, spooled for your viewing pleasure:

How to Get Rich (without getting lucky):
— Naval (@naval) May 31, 2018

“Seek wealth, not money or status. Wealth is having assets that earn while you sleep. Money is how we transfer time and wealth. Status is your place in the social hierarchy.

Understand that ethical wealth creation is possible. If you secretly despise wealth, it will elude you.

Ignore people playing status games. They gain status by attacking people playing wealth creation games.

You’re not going to get rich renting out your time. You must own equity – a piece of a business – to gain your financial freedom.

You will get rich by giving society what it wants but does not yet know how to get. At scale.

Pick an industry where you can play long term games with long term people.

The Internet has massively broadened the possible space of careers. Most people haven’t figured this out yet.

Play iterated games. All the returns in life, whether in wealth, relationships, or knowledge, come from compound interest.

Pick business partners with high intelligence, energy, and, above all, integrity.

Don’t partner with cynics and pessimists. Their beliefs are self-fulfilling.

Learn to sell. Learn to build. If you can do both, you will be unstoppable.

Arm yourself with specific knowledge, accountability, and leverage.

Specific knowledge is knowledge that you cannot be trained for. If society can train you, it can train someone else, and replace you.

Specific knowledge is found by pursuing your genuine curiosity and passion rather than whatever is hot right now.

Building specific knowledge will feel like play to you but will look like work to others.

When specific knowledge is taught, it’s through apprenticeships, not schools.

Specific knowledge is often highly technical or creative. It cannot be outsourced or automated.

Embrace accountability, and take business risks under your own name. Society will reward you with responsibility, equity, and leverage.

The most accountable people have singular, public, and risky brands: Oprah, Trump, Kanye, Elon.

“Give me a lever long enough, and a place to stand, and I will move the earth.” – Archimedes

Fortunes require leverage. Business leverage comes from capital, people, and products with no marginal cost of replication (code and media).

Capital means money. To raise money, apply your specific knowledge, with accountability, and show resulting good judgment.

Labor means people working for you. It’s the oldest and most fought-over form of leverage. Labor leverage will impress your parents, but don’t waste your life chasing it.

Capital and labor are permissioned leverage. Everyone is chasing capital, but someone has to give it to you. Everyone is trying to lead, but someone has to follow you.

Code and media are permissionless leverage. They’re the leverage behind the newly rich. You can create software and media that works for you while you sleep.

An army of robots is freely available – it’s just packed in data centers for heat and space efficiency. Use it.

If you can’t code, write books and blogs, record videos and podcasts.

Leverage is a force multiplier for your judgement.

Judgement requires experience, but can be built faster by learning foundational skills.

There is no skill called “business.” Avoid business magazines and business classes.

Study microeconomics, game theory, psychology, persuasion, ethics, mathematics, and computers.

Reading is faster than listening. Doing is faster than watching.

You should be too busy to “do coffee,” while still keeping an uncluttered calendar.

Set and enforce an aspirational personal hourly rate. If fixing a problem will save less than your hourly rate, ignore it. If outsourcing a task will cost less than your hourly rate, outsource it.

Work as hard as you can. Even though who you work with and what you work on are more important than how hard you work.

Become the best in the world at what you do. Keep redefining what you do until this is true.

There are no get rich quick schemes. That’s just someone else getting rich off you.

Apply specific knowledge, with leverage, and eventually you will get what you deserve.

When you’re finally wealthy, you’ll realize that it wasn’t what you were seeking in the first place. But that’s for another day.”

-Naval Ravikant

Bonus: Here are some more tweets (“Navalisms”, if you will):

Read what you love until you love to read.
— Naval (@naval) May 31, 2018

Best advice ever. https://t.co/byX232c7jp
— Keith Rabois (@rabois) May 31, 2018

Tip for tweetstorms – write each tweet in such a way that it stands alone.
— Naval (@naval) May 31, 2018

No one can compete with you on being you.
Most of life is a search for who and what needs you the most.
— Naval (@naval) November 13, 2016

The best way, perhaps the only way, to change others is to become an example. https://t.co/DhHjf0Jxke
— Naval (@naval) May 30, 2018

Positive sum games tend to be modern. The ancestral past had us playing more zero sum games. Free-market capitalism is actually a positive sum game.
— Naval (@naval) May 31, 2018

School, politics, sports, and games train us to compete against others. True rewards – wealth, knowledge, love, fitness, and equanimity – come from ignoring others and improving ourselves.
— Naval (@naval) May 30, 2018

If you can’t decide, the answer is No.
— Naval (@naval) July 11, 2012

Develop “strategic incompetence” – people won’t ask you to do things you hate to do, if you’re bad at them.
— Naval (@naval) June 9, 2014

I no longer fully believe this. Being ethical is more profitable long term, assuming an iterated game. Although power law outcomes reward the unethical as they can win big in one move.
— Naval (@naval) May 26, 2018

Advice to younger self - “Be exactly who you are”. Holding back means staying in bad relationships & bad jobs for years instead of minutes.
— Naval (@naval) October 1, 2010

The lesson of history is that true product / market fits are very precise (so, iterate!).
— Naval (@naval) May 25, 2011

Good copy is a poor substitute for good UI. Good marketing is a poor substitute for a good product.
— Naval (@naval) April 22, 2011

“All the benefits in life come from compound interest — relationships, money, habits — anything of importance.” @naval
— Scott Lingle (@LingleScott) May 26, 2018

If you’re going to pick 3 cards in the hand you’re dealt, take intelligence, drive, and most importantly, emotional self-discipline.
— Naval (@naval) June 28, 2010

People are oddly consistent. Karma is just you repeating your patterns, virtues and flaws, until you finally get what you deserve.
— Naval (@naval) June 16, 2010

My 1 repeated learning in life: “There Are No Adults” Everyone’s making it up as they go along. Figure it out yourself, and do it.
— Naval (@naval) June 15, 2010

The modern conceit – educated people think they can outsmart complex systems like evolution, capitalism, weather, biology…
— Naval (@naval) September 8, 2011

Technology democratizes consumption but consolidates production. The best person in the world for anything, gets to do it for everyone.
— Naval (@naval) March 18, 2014

The classical virtues are all decision-making heuristics to make one optimize for the long term rather than for the short term.
— Naval (@naval) August 2, 2013

In an age of infinite leverage, judgement is the most important skill.
— Naval (@naval) May 20, 2018

To write a great book, you must first become the book.
— Naval (@naval) May 15, 2018

…Even better would be saying, “If I commit to doing something, then I commit to doing it right now.” If I’m not willing to do it right now, then don’t do it. Don’t commit to it.” @naval
— JHR (@rahardjaj) May 15, 2018

Real-world morality ultimately comes from enlightened self-interest. https://t.co/YmFnTRAeFn
— Naval (@naval) May 14, 2018

“Never declare anyone your opponent – lots of times the people we think are our enemies, are not, and it’s just a one way street. Just assume you don’t have enemies.”-@naval
— 𝔈𝔩𝔦𝔰 (@beit_elis) May 12, 2018

“Don’t do things that you know are morally wrong. Not because someone is watching, but because you are. Self-esteem is just the reputation that you have with yourself. You’ll always know.“ —@naval
— Paulo André (@prla) May 12, 2018

One reason that freedom of speech is so important is that doubt is the foundation of science.
When you close a topic to discussion, you are saying that it is decided, and scientific inquiry is no longer allowed into that domain.
— Naval (@naval) May 4, 2018

The greatest superpower is the ability to change yourself.
— Naval (@naval) January 28, 2017

“Don’t debate people in the media when you can debate them in the marketplace.” @naval
Can’t be any easier than this, no shill, no stress, no wasted time arguing to a screen. 🙌🏻
— Mitoshi Kaku (@CryptoSays) April 30, 2018

A rational person can find peace by cultivating indifference to things outside of their control.
— Naval (@naval) October 14, 2017

Don’t write to make money, write to build relationships with like minded people that you haven’t yet met.
— Naval (@naval) December 14, 2016

If you live long enough and keep at it, you can significantly reduce the role of luck. You can also play in industries where luck works in your favor. I.e., in venture investing, good luck gets you +1,000x, bad luck gets you -1x.
— Naval (@naval) June 1, 2018

Judgement is making decisions. Leverage magnifies the consequences of those decisions. Invest $100 of your money or $10,000 of someone else’s. Work on a project for 1 year or work with a team of 10 on that project for a year. Advise a friend or advise many via Twitter.
— Naval (@naval) June 1, 2018

I grew up broke and desperate, so I’ve always been thinking about this problem one way or another. I just wrote down what I’ve mostly known for thirty years. At the beginning, it was a theory. At the end, I know what worked.
— Naval (@naval) June 1, 2018

I’m not trying to help others. It’s self expression, my art.
— Naval (@naval) May 31, 2018

You have the ability to publicly and honestly admit that you wasted time, rather than absorbing a sunk cost as part of your identity. You’ll do well. 👍
— Naval (@naval) May 31, 2018

For more Naval, check out this great collection of quotes, links to podcast interviews and more.

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