Midas Touch, Why Some Entrepreneurs Get Rich and Why Most Don't.  The book is a little over two hundred forty pages spread out over five chapters. Since the books only have five chapters I will review each chapter rather than the whole book.

About the author:
What makes some business owners wildly successful? What separates the entrepreneurs who build businesses from ones who just seem to create more work for themselves? How, exactly do the world's most prominent business builders seem to hit home run after home run? The answer: They have the Midas Touch. Donald Trump and Robert Kiyosaki believe the world needs more entrepreneurs. For the first time, two of the world's most successful and influential entrepreneurs will share their own Midas Touch secrets. Secrets that will both inspire you to find and fulfill your passion as well as provide you with the hands-on guidance you need to be successful. Through their real-life stories of success, failure, perseverance, and purpose, you'll discover how they do it and whether or not you have what it takes to drive your own entrepreneurial success.

Midas Touch explains on focuses made by Trump and Kiyosaki in their earlier work Why We Need You to be Rich, usage of which they guarantee would improve the American economy. They mourn the absence of money related proficiency given by the U.S. training structure and contend understudies ought to be instructed how to move toward becoming entrepreneurs rather than representatives. The present model educates understudies to accomplish scholarly brilliance through hazard evasion, however, they guarantee understudies who go out on a limb will gain from their errors.

The book dedication: To the entrepreneurs of today who struggle, strive and succeed and to the entrepreneurs of tomorrow who will see opportunities where others see only obstacles…Visionaries all who act boldly and leave their unique imprint, their Midas Touch, on the economic landscape of our world.

Per their usual writing style, they intersperse stories from each of their backgrounds. Many of these have already been shared in their previously authored books, but they still remain interesting. From those stories of personal learning, they derive their entrepreneurial lessons.

Five Chapter:
Why the book has five chapters, it because of each one rentr each opresenting one of five fingers of the Midas Touch. The Midas Touch hand is the metaphor to represent the attributes critical to entrepreneurial success. Master every finger, and you’ll discover the magic of why some entrepreneurs are wildly successful, and why most are not.

The first finger is the thumb which is the Strength of Character. Without it, entrepreneurs cannot withstand the inevitable failures and disappointments that come with creating something out of nothing. Uncharted territory is full of danger. Your own character is essential, and one of your most valuable assets. It is intangible, yet a huge business asset. It must be perpetually protected and grown. Similarly, surrounding yourself with good, successful, knowledgeable people is also essential. The often shared idea that you become the average of the 5 people you hang out with most applies to this principle. Raise your own self through the strength of character and expectations of your closest comrades.

“Life is like a grindstone, whether it grinds you down or polishes you up depends on what you’re made of.”-Anonymous

The first part is Robert Kiyosaki speaking on the subject the second part is Donald Trump speaking about on the subject and the final part is a wrap-up. In Robert's half of this chapter, he details how one appearance on Oprah changed his life. In one hour he had sold over a million copies of his book and now everyone was calling him and overnight success. Robert then told stories of his unsuccessful business ventures and how he stuck to his guns through the tough times. In Donald's portion of this chapter he speaks of bad luck that has riddled many of his real estate deals. The key theme in this chapter is, the life of an entrepreneur is not an easy life. There will be many failures but as long as you tough it through, you will be rewarded. Learning from personal mistakes is an important trait as well. This helps ensure they won’t be repeated, of course, but also helps set the stage for future business process improvements. Sharing your experiences, and learning from the experiences of others, accelerates paths to successful transactions being completed and managed over time…To be successful in the world of entrepreneurs, especially in the early stages, a person must learn to fail, correct, learn, apply what was learned, and fail again. This is also the path to developing your Midas Touch. Inside every mistake is a gem of wisdom, blame means to “be lame” & face your mistakes and admit to them.

Verbal-Linguistic - People who do well in school, the "A" students. In business, students who do well linguistically may become lawyers.
Logical-Mathematical - These people love numbers and solving mathematical problems. They usually "A" students, many become academia and become teachers, professors, and researchers, they may also work for universities, corporations, and government - they lean towards accounting, computer programming, or engineering.
Body-Kinesthetic - Athletes. The most gifted and elite few may go on to become professional athletes or dancers. Some may lean towards the health or recreation businesses.
Visual-Spatial - Those with this intelligence tend to favor the arts and become a successful artist - they often become architects, interior designers, graphic artists, and website developers.
Musical-Rhythmic - often being a rock star or lead singer in a band. Some dream of playing a symphony orchestra. They pick up instruments and gain familiarity quickly. People of this kind of intelligence are most happy when they are performing will seek out a career in musical performing arts.
Interpersonal - This intelligence is important for professional communicators, such as politicians, preachers, sales and advertising specialists. People with this talent are naturals at a meeting and engaging new people, building relationships and winning friends. They are "people people"
Intrapersonal - While interpersonal intelligence is your ability to communicate with others, intrapersonal intelligence is your ability to communicate with yourself. People who possess this kind of intelligence have control of their own thoughts. - It's often called emotional intelligence, the ability to control emotions such as fear, greed, anger, sadness, and love. Intrapersonal intelligence also called success intelligence, since it is required for success with all intelligence. 

The second chapter is the index finger which is named FOCUS. Focus is power. Entrepreneurs must have the proper focus to really succeed. Robert's story of military helicopter training really hit home, if he lost focus for even a second then he would have lost his life. In this chapter, they use FOCUS as an acronym for Follow One Course Until Successful. Focus must be about bringing the best in you. Even after obtaining success, you must not lose FOCUS. In Donald's portion, he tells his tale of almost losing it all, his entire fortune, he lost almost everything in the early 90s. In his portion, he states that he lost FOCUS and he was off at fashion shows rather than managing his company. This chapter has lots of diagrams depicting the cash-flow quadrant and the eight elements of the business. 
Fact: Life Isn't Easy - Another why many people fail to succeed is because they focus on an erroneous belief that life is easy. Because of that, they always choose easy road. They follow the advice that is easy, and they focus on small, easy goals. Focus required teachers-real teacher (the insider-the person that knows what they teach because they involve in it and not a fake teacher).
Three Elements that give Business its structure (Mission, Team, and Leadership)
Five Elements of Business Operation -  (Product, Legal, Systems, Communications, and Cashflow)
Being an entrepeneur is a big task. It is not easy. First and foremost, expend your focus and not narrow. Dive into your business, and business in general, to study and learn the language of the 8 integrities of business. You'll learn as much more from a company that is doing it wrong, as you will from one that is doing it right. Everything of value in life must be earn. It's not easy. It's uncomfortable. Each quadrant requires diffrent skills and teams, more experience, and greater focus. When you leave the safety and security of the E quadrant, keep your focus, no matter what is thrown at you. If you can survive, keep your focus, and eventually thrive in the world of the B and I quadrants, you will enter worlds of welath, success, and power that very few entrepeneurs ever achieve. It take time, it is not easy, and not everyone make it, but if you are truly an entrepreneur, what else would you do with your life? - Robert T. Kiyosaki

The third chapter is the middle finger, the longest finger, is all about the Brand, it reflects what you stand for. Without a solid brand and a willingness to let the world know about it, you won’t have the Midas Touch. 
"A brand for a company is like a reputation for a person. You earn reputation by trying to do hard things well." - Jeff Bezos
The chapter begins with Robert telling a story about his purchase of a fake Rolex (Are you a Rolex...or a Fake Rolex?). It might not seem like a big deal but his "rich" dad explains the power of a Brand. This portion of the book speaks on how brands are worth more than their assets, one example the book uses is Coke a Cola. The name Coke a Cola is worth more than all the processing plants that it owns. For Donald's portion, he talks about his own brand, Trump. The Trump brand stands for elegance and class but it was not built in a day. Donald speaks in this chapter about how he had to disassociate the Trump brand from affordable housing to high-class housing in Manhattan. The main takeaway from this chapter is a Brand is more than a name, it is ultimately what our business is. If we do not have a Brand then we will be long forgotten.

The fourth chapter is the ring finger which stands for Relationships; how to find a good partner, be a good partner, and building different types of relationships to achieve success. This part of the book is about partnerships.  
"In the end, all business operations can be reduced to three words; people, products, and profits. Unless you've got a good team, you can't do much with the other two." - Lee Iacocca
Robert goes into detail about his bad partners in his Velcro wallet business. Robert's relationship with bad partners cost him millions of dollars. Robert's section also has some key nuggets on lessons he learned from previous relationships. Donald's part in this chapter highlights how to form deals rather than partnerships. In his section, he also touches on how to manage a team of people.
Lesson from relationships:
1. You can't do a go Cnyouod deal with a bad partner.
2. You get offered a lot of good deals when you are a good partner.
3. From bad deals come good partners.
4. Good people can make bad partners.
5. Inexperienced good people don't get invited into the best deals.
Guide to the quick pitch:
1. Project
2. Partners
3. Financing

The final chapter is the pinky finger which stands for the little things that matter. It’s not about simply mastering the details. You will see that little things can become big things that can set you on a course of exponential success. You will learn how to find the little thing that can become a big thing for your customers and for your business. 
"If we did all the things we are capable of, we would literally astound ourselves." - Thomas Edison
In Robert's portion, he tells stories of some entrepreneurs in his life, that are stuck in the S quadrant rather than the B quadrant. The problem with these entrepreneurs is that they are focusing on the wrong things. The key talking point in this chapter is focusing on the right things. In Donald's portion, he speaks about the glass he used for Trump Tower. Even his own father did not see the purpose of glass on the outside of the tower. When Trump Tower opened it was met with positive reviews because of the glass. This chapter is a great wrap up the chapter.
Rich dad often said, "If you gave everyone in the world a million dollars and told them they had a year to spend it all of it, most people could complete that task. Yet if you asked everyone in the world, 'starting with nothing, can you acquire a million dollars in a year?' only a few could. And the few would probably be entrepreneurs."
Each of these 5 factors is important on its own. Together, when all the awareness, skill, learning, and knowledge are in your hands, that’s when the true Midas Touch power really shines.

Expanding upon that, taking the attitude of a lifetime of learning is essential to staying current, thinking ahead, and growing the business instead of stagnating with old static ideas. Although the authors advertise their own coaching services with this, it remains an important trait independent of that.