A pertinent work of journalistic research that will gain fresh meaning as authoritarian regimes both evolve and fall.
But while their book is turbid in places, it is more multi-dimensional and nuanced than most other books on the bloody crossroads where real estate and banking meet.
For anyone seriously interested in the retirement industry — and that’s what it amounts to, an industry — this book should be required reading.
...a succinct, lucid book by Bruce Bartlett, an economist who spent many years in government working for Republican congressmen and in the administrations of Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush.
...but Beeman’s work is distinguished by a gently judicious tone that allows us to appreciate, and draw some lessons from, the delicate balances that emerged out of that passion-filled Philadelphia crucible.
This broad approach toward harnessing our "negative capability" deserves wide readership
Finding Fernanda is a must read for anyone who has been involved in adoption or is considering international adoption and an excellent read for anyone concerned about human rights and human trafficking.
I can read this book over and over again. From the very beginning until the end J.K. Rowling has me gripped! There is never a dull moment...
...the long-time Texas Congressman and Republican presidential candidate puts his distinctive libertarian spin on some of the most controversial topics in American politics.
...a work that makes for compelling reading as well as fulfilling a larger social purpose.
If you are really serious about creating wealth for yourself then Think and Grow Rich is mandatory reading.
Mark Levin’s new book, The Liberty Amendments, has been written at what one could argue is the most opportune time. Consider it a concise and reasoned guideline for the restoration of our republic that is long overdue.
Bahadur tells their stories, debunks myths and examines the rise of piracy off the Somali coast in his new book, The Pirates of Somalia.
Laurens's fans will enjoy this tale of vile villains, a repentant rake, and a sassy spinster.
Incognito: The Secret Lives of the Brain is an important work on the intricacies of how the brain operates in making choices to regulate and monitor our behavior.
Ruiz is refreshingly clear in the presentation of his ideas.
Whether you agree with her thesis or not, Michelle Alexander makes you think about mass incarceration in a new way.
...Stevenson’s book moved me because of his obviously brilliant mind, his bottomless compassion for the underdog and his successful championing of justice on so many fronts.
That is what makes their book – named after the Chinese saying that women hold up half the sky – so unusual, not just in its searing and heart-rending contents but in its steely determination and sense of purpose.
With nearly 800 to play around with, it is safe to say that any reader will find something to love and a good deal to like.