They are the price of entry for going after what's next on a career path. Talk with personal branding experts. They will hammer that you need a book to run for political office or establish yourself in fresh space.
Scott Turow got started early with "One L." As his day job he decided to be a lawyer. But he was also determined to be a writer on the side. Currently his branding as a legal fiction author is better known than his lawyer.
Peter Thiel's "Zero to One" catapulted him to being a thought leader in the tech space. Its memorable anecdote was how he was interviewed for two SCOTUS clerk positions and didn't get an offer on either.
Alan Dershowitz might not have become a superlawyer had he not been such a prolific author.
Ambitious law students can get a jump on a career by publishing while still in school a book with a provocative point of view and title.
So, we are wondering what Chelsea Clinton is trying to accomplish with her third book "She Persisted."
Out at the end of May, the book focuses on 13 women who pushed against whatever. The title is taken from Elizabeth Warren's experience with being silenced during the Jeff Sessions' confirmation hearing by Mitch McConnell. Women's issues are very marketable right now. And the focus on courage never goes out of style.
After her mother Hillary Clinton lost the election, Chelsea developed a more assertive persona. No longer was she in her parents' shadow.
As yet, though, she hasn't sent a signal about what she is after professionally. She denied intending to go for elected office.
Her Next won't be easy, even for a former First Daughter. There are many powerful females out there. And they have already established themselves as players the media will cover.
In Chelsea's particular situation she will need much more than a book.
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