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In Knowledge is the New Gold, Stephanie Obi opens the pathway to financial freedom by helping women (and a few bold men) to monetize their knowledge through the creation of profitable online courses.


This game-changing book is filled with expert tips, tried and tested strategies and proven practical advice which she has gained through launching over 20 online courses across multiple niches. In this book, you will discover how the knowledge you have been taking for granted is actually your goldmine. Stephanie also shares easy-to-implement steps for finding your voice, building a community around your topic and marketing your course online.


Knowledge is the New Gold demystifies the myths and deeply-held fears that hold women back from using technology to attain financial empowerment. Through this book, Stephanie gives women the tools to live independent and financially free lives while creating impact and opportunities for others. Knowledge is the New Gold is the new guide for women everywhere who want to be more, do more, have more and leave a lasting legacy.


This is an easy read that flows like you are just listening to him have a conversation with someone online. If you have ever watched his online videos then the wording of this book will feel very comfortable to you. At just 260 or so pages, it was a quick read (I’m already on the second time through). The book combines real-life stories from people who have used his strategies to build their businesses or followings along with Gary’s commentary about their stories. It also mixes in a ton of teaching points from Gary.


In the spirit of Amy Poehler’s Yes Please, Lena Dunham’s Not That Kind of Girl, and Roxane Gay’s Bad Feminist, a powerful collection of essays about gender, sexuality, race, beauty, Hollywood, and what it means to be a modern woman.

One month before the release of the highly anticipated film The Birth of a Nation, actress Gabrielle Union shook the world with a vulnerable and impassioned editorial in which she urged our society to have compassion for victims of sexual violence. In the wake of rape allegations made against director and actor Nate Parker, Union—a forty-four-year-old actress who launched her career with roles in iconic ’90s movies—instantly became the insightful, outspoken actress that Hollywood has been desperately awaiting. With honesty and heartbreaking wisdom, she revealed her own trauma as a victim of sexual assault: “It is for you that I am speaking. This is real. We are real.”

In this moving collection of thought provoking essays infused with her unique wisdom and deep humor, Union uses that same fearlessness to tell astonishingly personal and true stories about power, color, gender, feminism, and fame. Union tackles a range of experiences, including bullying, beauty standards, and competition between women in Hollywood, growing up in white California suburbia and then spending summers with her black relatives in Nebraska, coping with crushes, puberty, and the divorce of her parents. Genuine and perceptive, Union bravely lays herself bare, uncovering a complex and courageous life of self-doubt and self-discovery with incredible poise and brutal honesty. Throughout, she compels us to be ethical and empathetic, and reminds us of the importance of confidence, self-awareness, and the power of sharing truth, laughter, and support.


Finding something important and meaningful in your life is the most productive use of your time and energy. This is true because every life has problems associated with it and finding meaning in your life will help you sustain the effort needed to overcome the particular problems you face. Thus, we can say that the key to living a good life is not giving a fuck about more things, but rather, giving a fuck only about the things that align with your personal values.


49 Ways to Get Rid of The Other Woman Without Getting Caught is a book that deals with the major issue of infidelity in marriage. The book explores the subject through the lens of a wife, seeking to oust the other woman, an intruder, who is threatening her territory. In the pages, Amaka Chika-Mbonu presents a 49-day programme of warfare, both spiritual and temporal, for all couples, to wrestle with the evil of infidelity and adultery. She uses riveting stories—loosely based on true facts garnered over fifteen years as a marital counsellor, using the enshrined word of God—to teach practical lessons. It contains chronicle of laws, petitions, and supplications. The tone is militant, violent and aggressive, and as in regular warfare, there will be casualties. It is essentially a manual for spiritual warfare.


To My Younger Self is a collection of inspiring letters and stories from business leaders and top professionals in Nigeria, sharing their lessons in business, career and family. Some of the contributors include Ibukun Awosika, Gbengba Oyebode, Betty Irabor, Nike Ogunlesi, Kunle Elebute, amongst others.


What Lies Beneath Adorable? is an experiential write up on twin boys and also a guide for raising twin children in particular from zero to three years. Ololade Kassim focuses on how her journey to becoming a twin mum started and how she managed her twins from pregnancy till their toddler years.

She also shares her experience on different aspects of child-care: breast feeding, bathing, dressing up, sterilizing feeding bottles, putting the twins to sleep and much more as well as some tips on how to raise them.

Her experience, tips, lessons learnt and testimonies shared in this book will be useful for singles, mums-to-be, new mums with singletons, mums with twin children and any other interested reader.


Kasali Adebayor, a prominent farmer in the city of Akure, a husband of five wives, fancies himself as an activist for good governance while wielding the big stick of patriarchy over his family members. In the fast changing African political landscape Kasali’s family comes under the spotlight; an exposure which – initially appealing and addictive – threatens everything he holds dear and secret. Kasali’s daughter who has been a secret rebel in her father’s Akure enclave visits her aunt in Monrovia, gets drunk on her freedom, and is soon caught in the web of violence that engulfs Liberia’s Glay presidency. Kasali Adebayor, weak against the subtle feminism-inspired request of his of beloved wife Mojisola, ends in a dead end that brings out the worst in him, and begins the end of Kasali’s Africa


Most reform initiatives on the continent are bedeviled by complex issues, ranging from lack of strong political will, lukewarm bureaucratic leadership, inefficient bureaucratic institutions, reform-phobia among those concerned, inadequate financial and technical resources, corruption, and so on.These complex factors consistently ensure that reforms do not achieve their objectives… to reap the fruits of the reforms, all concerned must show greater commitment.


In the decade since it won the Booker Prize, Ben Okri’s Famished Road has become a classic. Like Salman Rushdie’s Midnight’s Children or Gabriel Garcia Marquez’s One Hundred Years of Solitude, it combines brilliant narrative technique with a fresh vision to create an essential work of world literature.

The narrator, Azaro, is an abiku, a spirit child, who in the Yoruba tradition of Nigeria exists between life and death. The life he foresees for himself and the tale he tells is full of sadness and tragedy, but inexplicably he is born with a smile on his face. Nearly called back to the land of the dead, he is resurrected. But in their efforts to save their child, Azaro’s loving parents are made destitute. The tension between the land of the living, with its violence and political struggles, and the temptations of the carefree kingdom of the spirits propels this latter-day Lazarus’s story.


Dreams are the currency of Okri’s writing, particularly in this first book of poems, An African Elegy, but also in his books of short stories and prize-winning novel The Famished Road. Okri’s dreams are made on the stuff of Africa’s colossal economic and political problems, and reading the poems is to experience a constant succession of metaphors of resolution in both senses of the word. Virtually every poem contains an exhortation to climb out of the African miasma, and virtually every poem harvests the dream of itself with an upbeat restorative ending’ – Giles Foden, Times Literary Supplement


Myth and naturalism are combined in the story of Azaro, the spirit-child who lives in an impoverished African village, and the upheavals that he and his family face


Starbook tells the tale of a prince and a maiden in a mythical land where a golden age is ending. Their fragile story considers the important questions we all face, exploring creativity, wisdom, suffering and transcendence in a time when imagination still ruled the world.


Tales of Freedom offers a haunting necklace of images which flash and sparkle as the light shines on them. Quick and stimulating to read, but slowly burning in the memory, they offer a different, more transcendent way of looking at our extreme, gritty world.


Okri’s world resembles Eliot’s in that it is less a physical than a spiritual state, less a landscape than a soulscape, bleaker in fact than the one found in The Waste Land where there is at least the promise of rain, of hope. In Stars of the New Curfew, horror leads not to hope but to anguish as Okri’s simple-sounding, artfully paratactical sentences first turn into fable and fairy tale, then transmogrify into nightmare. His stories of life without appeal take place against a backdrop of war, rape, and “stupefying heat.” It is not only a world in which, as in Soyinka and Achebe, the modern and the primitive exist side by side; it is a world of fantastic transformations, of skyscrapers sprouting in rural villages, of unending unnavigable marketplaces, of money made more desirable because stored in refrigerators, of rivers literally jammed with swollen, stinking corpses. Okri’s imagination, at once fecund and suppurating, competes with and eventually overcomes a world in which the only constraints appear to be the tyrannical abuses and betrayals of the powerful and the abject terror and desperation of the powerless.


This is Kazuo Ishiguro’s profoundly compelling portrait of Stevens, the perfect butler, and of his fading, insular world in post-World War II England. Stevens, at the end of three decades of service at Darlington Hall, spending a day on a country drive, embarks as well on a journey through the past in an effort to reassure himself that he has served humanity by serving the “great gentleman,” Lord Darlington. But lurking in his memory are doubts about the true nature of Lord Darlington’s “greatness,” and much graver doubts about the nature of his own life.