Hope Is a Tattered Flag by Markos Kounalakis
Voices of Reason and Change for the Post-Bush Era

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Synopsis

Kounalakis and Laufer, hosts of a nationally syndicated radio program and authors of a regular feature in Washington Monthly, present conversations with a diverse selection of leading policy and opinion leaders. These well-known personalities from across the ideological spectrum propose solutions to problems and conflicts vexing America as it heads into the 2008 election.
 

About Markos Kounalakis

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MARKOS KOUNALAKIS, a veteran print and network broadcast journalist, has covered wars and revolutions, both civil and technological, and written for Newsweek, the Wall Street Journal, and the Los Angeles Times. He is the author of Defying Gravity: The Making of Newton (1993) and lives in San Francisco. email: NewsScribe@aol.com DREW BANKS, SGI's director of employee communications and integrated performance support, has blAnded his engineering, arts, and business background to architect technology solutions that enable human potential. Drew speaks regularly at professional forums on various intranet-related topics. He lives in San Francisco. email: dbanks@alum.mit.edu KIM DAUS, a former newspaper and magazine publisher, manages worldwide intranet operations and communications strategies at SGI, including Junction, the company's intranet portal site. She speaks internationally on topics such as communication strategies, intranet development, and knowledge management. She lives in Sausalito, California. Peter Laufer, PhD is the winner of major awards for excellence in reporting--including the George Polk and Edward R. Murrow awards--and an independent journalist, broadcaster and documentary filmmaker working in traditional and new media. He has crossed and reported from various borders around the world, including the DMZ between North and South Korea, and the Pakistan-Afghanistan border. He is the author of several other books, including Wetback Nation: The Case for Opening the Mexican-American Border. He holds the James Wallace Chair in Journalism at the University of Oregon School of Journalism and Communication.
 
Published June 1, 2008 by Polipoint Press. 299 pages
Genres: Political & Social Sciences. Non-fiction

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