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Political & Social Sciences

  • URBANOFOBIA

    by Pablo Garcia de Paredes
    Focused on analyzing the urban structure of Panamá City, Panamá, this highly successful non-fiction book lays the foundation for a critique of modern cities in the Americas.
  • "Your Rights When Stopped By Police"

    by Nancy E. Albert
    This book lays out, in everyday language, landmark rulings of the U.S. Supreme Court governing police-citizen encounters. Taken together, these decisions provide a road map to understanding the behavior required of ordinary citizens and law enforcement officers alike. Written in a lively, sometimes whimsical, narrative poetic style, it is designed to leave the reader not only entertained, but also empowered by a better understanding of one's rights and responsibilities. Extensive end notes, writ... more
  • CBT for Psychotherapists

    by Avigdor Bonchek
    Avigdor Bonchek, a clinical psychologist, explores how cognitive behavioral therapy and treatment programs that derive from the theory can help solve a variety of psychological problems in CBT for Psychotherapists. Drawing on professional literature and his decades of professional experience, he encourages readers and practitioners to think critically when deciding how to use CBT. In straightforward language, he explains what CBT is?and isn?t?and how it differs from other approaches. He also hig... more
  • 098376428X

    by James Bruno
    How is the world ruled and how do wars start? Diplomats tell lies to journalists and then believe what they read." ~ Karl Kraus. An ambassador orders his staff into the lawless interior of a civil war-torn country as guerrillas are targeting foreigners for assassination. Hundreds of millions of dollars of U.S.-bought weaponry are channeled to Afghan religious fanatics, the future Taliban. White House players leak classified information to the media, then blame the leaks on career civil servants.... more
  • "We live in Social Space: A window to a new science"

    by Fred Emil Katz
    The physical sciences have produced remarkably successful science about physical space -- enabling us to go to outer space, and more. We do not have a comparable science about social space -- where we actually live our lives. Developing a viable science is crucial if our species is to survive. Don't forget, this past century, we humans killed over 100 million of our fellow human beings. Obviously we are not in control of our social space. My book is an effort to jump start a real scienc... more
  • The Russia Probe: What Did Trump Know, and When Did He Know It?

    by Earl Ofari Hutchinson
    The Russia Probe: What Did Trump Know, And When Did He Know It? takes a hard, wide ranging look at what’s known and what still remains to be answered about Trump, the Russians, how America’s most important election could be subverted, and what the consequences of that are for American politics present and future.
  • Perceptions

    by Sam Mansourou
    The book criticizes vacant religious concepts and the complex appearing veils theologians attempt to conceal the vacancy with. Rather than criticize the three main religions for a general beleif in God, the way most "new athiest" books do, this book criticizes the influence of the religious masses. Please dont let highly religious readers review the book.I already know what they think of the book before they even read it. Sam Mansourou
  • Good Intentions—Bad Consequences

    by Phillip Nelson
    A new approach to understanding voter choice with important implications. There is a substantial class of voters who would like to do ?good? but ignore important consequences of their attempts to do so?naïve altruists. The book both shows why such a class exists and tests the implications of that group?s behavior in a setting where other voters are self-interested, others are traditionalists, and imitation plays a big role in voter choice. The book also looks at the policy implications of such b... more
  • Tikkunim (Corrections)

    by Jesse Bogner
    A collection of articles and essays to illustrate the broken and confusing nature of our society. By putting a mirror to the mess of contradictions that is modern life, his hope is that we will have a means of uniting what feels broken and divided. The book is intended for anyone who wants to disarm the bleakness of our current reality with new values.
  • Battle over Obamacare: 2009-17

    by Brendan Williams
    No federal law has been more controversial, or imperiled, than the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, ("Obamacare") signed into law by President Obama in March 2010. From the perspective of a former state insurance regulator, this is a story of the battle over Obamacare, through its passage, implementation, and the long fight to repeal it.
  • Seizing the Essence

    by Hamilton Priday
    SEIZING THE ESSENCE is about the dynamics of Value that form man´s concept of reality. Human beings don?t just passively experience the things and events that represent this journey through life, they construct them intellectually from the sense of value that is intrinsic to all cognizant individuals. We don?t simply enjoy the finer things in life, we aspire to them; and when awed by the experience of great beauty or magnificence, we want to identify with its source. As the created agents of ... more
  • Descending Mount Sinai

    by Ken Kinton
    The book looks at the contemporary issues surrounding politics, society, and church and offers suggested solutions and outcomes using a biblical lens. The book?s purpose is to balance our daily mountaintop experiences of God with a secular world that tries to dissuade Christians from becoming more spiritual. The events in our world today can lead to disillusionment. This book tries to give a perspective that each of us can have a positive impact in shaping a better world.
  • Custiom Reality and You

    by Peter Coffin
    Nothing has changed more in the last few decades than our concept and perception of reality. The effects have manifested in our news, entertainment, and Google searches, we’re finding that a lot of things we thought were objective aren’t automatically so. Reality is not a concept we want to flush down the toilet with yesterday's food, though. However, we must begin to understand how it works in a world where profit is the driving force.
  • 50 Years Later Why the Murder of Dr. King Still Hurts

    by Earl Ofari Hutchinson
    “The Bureau must take a discreet approach in developing information about Dr. King to use at an opportune time in a counter-intelligence move to discredit him. That discretion must not reach the point of timidity.” The memo was written by Assistant FBI Director William Sullivan on Christmas Eve, 1963 and circulated to FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover and top FBI officials. This was followed in quick order by a flood of FBI memos, notes, meetings, and strategy sessions. The agency had one aim, and on... more
  • TrumpMania: Vince McMahon, WWE and the making of America's 45th President

    by Lavie Margolin
    The bluster and bravado that Trump witnessed at several WrestleManias, whether from a front row seat or inside the ring, surely lent a hand to his memorable electoral debate oratories. TrumpMania is the story, on screen and off, of the mutually beneficial business and personal relationship between Donald Trump, Vince & Linda McMahon and the WWF/WWE. No matter what side of the political aisle you sit on, it would be hard to deny that Vince McMahon had some hand in the election of the 45th Preside... more
  • Great Objectives

    by Robert D. Finch
    In his book Utilitarianism, John Stuart Mill refers to the great objects of human life. We may assume that what Mill calls an object is the same as an objective in modern parlance. The examples of great objectives that Mill cites include power, fame, and money. One wonders how seriously Mill was actually endorsing such aims to be the overarching objectives of living or whether he was simply expressing his finding that many people actually do take such aims as these for life. The contention is th... more

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