The only real security that a man can have in this world is a reserve of knowledge, experience and ability.
Quote by Henry Ford
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Henry Ford quote
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Henry Ford Quotes
A business absolutely devoted to service will have only one worry about profits. They will be embarrassingly large.
It is well enough that people of the nation do not understand our banking and monetary system, for if they did, I believe there would be a revolution before tomorrow morning.
You can't build a reputation on what you are going to do.
A market is never saturated with a good product, but it is very quickly saturated with a bad one.
It is not the employer who pays the wages. Employers only handle the money. It is the customer who pays the wages.
There is joy in work. There is no happiness except in the realization that we have accomplished something.
You will find men who want to be carried on the shoulders of others, who think that the world owes them a living. They don't seem to see that we must all lift together and pull together.
Failure is simply the opportunity to begin again, this time more intelligently.
Life is a series of experiences, each one of which makes us bigger, even though sometimes it is hard to realize this. For the world was built to develop character, and we must learn that the setbacks and grieves which we endure help us in our marching onward.
I do not believe a man can ever leave his business. He ought to think of it by day and dream of it by night.
Politics are a very unsatisfactory game.
American youth attributes much more importance to arriving at driver's license age than at voting age.
I'm not particularly a feminist, but if you get women off the animal cycle of reproduction and give them some say in how many children they'll have, immediately the floor will rise.
I played by the rules of politics as I found them.
Habit is a second nature that destroys the first. But what is nature? Why is habit not natural? I am very much afraid that nature itself is only a first habit, just as habit is a second nature.
The confidence in another man's virtue is no light evidence of a man's own, and God willingly favors such a confidence.
God can help man solve all man's problems except man.
God made man to go by motives, and he will not go without them, any more than a boat without steam or a balloon without gas.
It is more agreeable to have the power to give than to receive.
The harder you work, the harder it is to surrender.