OK then .... start by going to www.msf-usa.org
and looking for the nearest motorcycle school to you that teaches the MSF curriculum. It's a national curriculum so if you live in one state and take it in another you'll still learn the same basic fundamentals of riding.
On the MSF website you can also download the student handbook. It's the exact same book the students in class get to read, and read it.
As for taking turns at 10+ mph...
before the turn while the bike is still upright and has the most traction available for braking, and set up towards the outside third of your lane. You'll try to take an outside -> inside -> outside path of travel through turns to straighten them out as much as possible.
through the turn to where you want the bike to go. Look at a tree and you'll hit it - that's called target fixation - so look where you want to go
look where it's safe to go!
on the inside grip into the direction you want to go. So it's look right press right go right, look left press left go left. If you can't grasp the concept of "the press" try thinking of it this way: you need to counter steer in the opposite direction you want to go in. So basically you would turn the bars to point the front tire into the opposite direction that you want the bike to go in. The concept of counter-steering spooks most people, so just press on inside grip to keep things simple.
4. Smoothly ROLL
on the throttle throughout the turn. Braking in turns is bad for your health so do your slowing before you enter turns. Keeping a steady throttle through a turn or even slightly accelerating through turns will keep your bike steady and it will load up the rear suspension thus slightly extending the front forks giving you a little bit more ground clearance which is very handy for taking turns.
Why is braking in turns bad for your health? -> For starters you have limited traction in turns with the little patches of your tires that are actually making contact with the ground at any time. You need most of that contact patch traction for leaning and some of it for the acceleration. Try to brake in a turn and you can easily ask too much and exceed the limits of traction of your tires, which could possibly stop your front tire from turning and cause a low side kind of accident. Also braking in turns loads up your front suspension, which will reduce your ground clearance and can result in scraping hard parts of your bike on the ground like your foot pegs, side stand, mufflers, handlebars etc...
If you screw up your entry speed and enter a turn too fast and need to brake, a safer way to scrub off speed at that point is to briefly straighten the bike up and brake with the bike upright (where you have the most traction) and then quickly get back into the turn.
Taking turns under 10 mph is just a little bit different. Slow, (set up towards the outside of the turn), look, turn the bars (yes turn) and roll/ease out the clutch. At slower speeds you don't counter steer.