A. H. Z. Carr (1902 - 1971) was a consulting economist for several major corporations, an economic adviser to the Roosevelt presidency and a consultant to the Truman presidency. Carr wrote several books and his writing appeared in Harper's, The Saturday Evening Post and Reader's Digest.
"A welcome addition to the field of attraction/prosperity. The book
is full of practical strategies for changing luck-repelling
behaviors and increasing both fortunate circumstances and the
ability to make the most of them. If your customers are serious
about removing barriers to their success and happiness, this is a
book of practical suggestions that they won't want to miss."
"A diplomat, journalist, and economist, Carr was the furthest
thing that one could imagine from a starry-eyed spiritual dreamer
or a promulgator of superstition. Carr eschewed all forms of
ponderous or magical language -- yet he also believed in a clear
and concrete set of methods for attracting and building upon the
fortuitous chance occurrences that crisscross our daily lives. He
was an ardent believer that good ethics bring "good luck." "