Cynthia KaneCertified Meditation and Mindfulness Instructor

Cynthia Kane is the bestselling author of How to Communicate Like a Buddhist and Talk to Yourself Like a Buddhist. She has taught over 30,000 men and women how to change the way they communicate so they feel confident and present. She is a certified meditation and mindfulness instructor and the founder of the Kane Intentional Communication Institute, LLC. Her work has been featured in The Washington Post, SELF Magazine, Pregnancy Magazine, Yoga Journal, Women's Day Magazine, The Chicago Tribune, and more. She runs the Intentional Communication Training Program, The Intentional Communication Instructor Training Program, and has bestselling courses on Find out more at

Recent Answers

Hi There -
I'm a development editor and literary agent with over ten years experience in the industry. Saw your question and thought I'd chime in.

You can mention the story in your book, yes, but you do need to reference Malcom Gladwell's speech or whomever said it and wherever it came from. It doesn't have to be formal, but something like, "When Malcom Gladwell was speaking at xxx, he told a story about ....." Then after that you'd connect the story to the point you're making or it's possible the story serves to support a claim you made beforehand.

If you're interested in hopping on the phone feel free to reach out.

All the best,

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