NEW YORK (AP) — Former New York Gov. Eliot Spitzer is offering life advice in a new book, saying "self-importance" can lead to a "dangerous arrogance" that often ends badly.
Spitzer resigned in 2008 amid a prostitution scandal and recently entered the race for New York City comptroller. His e-book, "Protecting Capitalism Case by Case," was published this week and is selling online for $9.99.
The main subject is how he went after law-breaking Wall Street titans as state attorney general.
But one chapter offers his 10 "Rules of Life," with loyalty as a top priority.
Spitzer told The Associated Press on Saturday that his political career has had "an unusual arch to it, but every day has been fascinating."
He says he's sure he has a decent shot of winning the comptroller race.
Copyright 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
The judge presiding over the trial to oust District Attorney Rosemary Lehmberg ruled Wednesday that she'll stay in office.
Mack Brown’s longtime friend and attorney said Wednesday that the veteran coach of the Longhorns has not yet made a decision on his future, but that it will come soon.
The Austin City Council will take up billing errors and problems with the appeals process at Austin Energy during Thursday's meeting.
County commissioners voted Tuesday to approve the buyout of 23 homes in the Timber Creek neighborhood.
Willie Nelson's nine-hole golf course in Briarcliff is up for sale and the asking price is $3 million, according to a local real estate website.
Pope Francis, the first Jesuit pontiff who won hearts and headlines with his humility and common touch, was named Time magazine's Person of the Year for 2013.