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Political & Social Sciences

  • What do we do about inequality?

    by Chris Oestereich

    Wicked problems are the massive, intractable issues which tend to defy solutions, or even progress. They’re interconnected and systemic, so attempts to affect change often ripple through in unexpected ways. Things like war, epidemics, and climate change are just a few of the things which the Wicked Problems Collaborative will take on. Our first book takes aim at inequality and looks to help the reader understand the problem from a variety of new perspectives, while offeri... more

  • Americana a Civics Handbook: Second Edition

    by Mary B. Mackley

         Americana A Civics Handbook Second Edition is a convenient resource for children (and adults!) to learn, review and rediscover early American history and government. There is a wealth of nonpartisan, factual information presented in a format that is easy to read, understand and reference.  The complete texts of the Declaration of Independence, the U.S. Constitution and the Bill of Rights are included so you will have your own copy of these historic documents. Mis... more

  • The Rantings of an Uneducated Reactionary

    by Oscar J. Phillips
    Here is a new book from a first time author who, though only a high school graduate, has written some controversial yet intelligent opinions on an array of political matters. Mr. Phillips presents us with a thought-provoking analysis on sundry topical and philosophical issues. His is an intriguing book that anybody of any political stripe will find a fascinating read. Mr. Phillips has written a cerebrally stimulating collection of essays and random thoughts that anyone with just a junior high sc... more
  • Pandora’s Green Box: Has Politics Concealed America’s Greatest Environmental Challenge and Threatened America’s Way of Lif

    by Paul Clark
    Pandora's Green Box, can be seen as the most revealing environmental publication of the year. It takes a sharp look into an environmental concern that has received minimal publicity, yet is revealed to be the nation’s greatest environmental challenge of the new millennium; one that is engulfed by politics and ulterior motives to conceal the issue from the public, but why? Pandora’s Green Box first introduces the subject of population growth, considered by the environmental community as one ... more
  • 1514292793

    by Kasole Nyembo
    Economics is the study of how people make decisions. It is an extremely interesting field because it reveals so much about human psychology and relationships, how to critique government policies and of course, how to maximize cash money! However, people have an aversion to economics because academics sucked all the fun and practicality out of it. The only memory most have of economics is a dude (who most likely wore a polka dot bow tie) drawing supply and demand curves in their Introduction to E... more
  • Fanning the Flames of Freedom: An everyman vision to spark the American ballot box revolution of the people, by the people, for

    by gene mattera
    Fanning the Flames of Freedom examines major issues facing modern America, and proposes solutions to them through a Social Democratic Libertarian philosophy. This new party which expands personal rights and the social safety net while revolutionizing revenue collection, laws and administrative processes in the United States federal government. The final chapter takes a hard look at potential outcomes through a fictional conclusion.
  • I Made My Choice—Have You?

    by Blair Stevens
    The twenty-four-hour news cycle brings the issues facing America to the forefront every single day. Author Blair Stevens sees parallels between many of these issues and his own life experiences. He offers his unique take on them in I Made My Choice—Have You? A husband, father, and businessman, Stevens discusses several of the most pressing concerns facing Americans today. He explains how working in Mexico City as part of his job shapes his observations on illegal immigration and reveals some ... more
  • The People’s Choice

    by Charles A. Imokhai
    The People’s Choice illustrates the centuries of intercontinental cultural exchanges between Europe and Africa, between Britain and Nigeria, between the English and the Ijaw, and between Goodluck Jonathan and Nigeria. In this manner, The People’s Choice claims that the story of Goodluck Jonathan is the story of Nigeria. This is how it unfolds. An illiterate farm boy, a genius in traditional arts of the Ijaw people, found his niche in science, and obtained a doctorate degree in zoology. As an ass... more
  • Diary of a Rad Housewife: Ten Years of Tirades and True Tales

    by Shannon Drury

    Ten years ago, Shannon Drury was a cranky feminist stay-at-home mom whose younger friends had to explain just what a “blog” was. Today she’s known in the blogsphere and IRL by the name of her award-winning website: The Radical Housewife. This celebration of her blog-iversary includes her favorite posts, as well as essays from HipMama, Bitch, Literary Mama, and other regional and national outlets, much of it no longer available anywhere else. Each piece has a new introduction... more

  • Index: Essays, Fragments, and Liberal Arts Homework

    by Jeff Pike

    You can dissect a song or analyze a movie until you’re blue in the face. But when a favorite TV show or a book really, truly speaks to you, it’s a feeling you just can’t explain. There’s no mathematical formula for that otherworldly joy, that love that drives fans to obsess over their media darlings.

    So what’s a critic of pop culture to do when forced to find a balance between dissecting the value of this media and simply letting the magic of enjoyment happ... more

  • Public Good by Private Means: How Philanthropy Shapes Britain

    by Rhodri Davies
    Public Good by Private Means tells the story of philanthropy through the ages. It examines the relationship between philanthropists, the state and society, and throws light on the successes - and occasional spectacular failures - of great philanthropists from the past. It shows what history can tell us about modern philanthropy, including some of the current criticisms it faces, and considers difficult issues such as the link between tax and giving and the motivations of the wealthy.
  • The Can't-idates: Running For President When Nobody Knows Your Name

    by Craig Tomashoff

    Poll after poll finds that voters are hugely dissatisfied with both Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton, leading them to wonder if it’s worth voting at all this fall. However, while it’s never acknowledged in the 24-hour news cycle, there are plenty of alternative candidates to consider. Which is what inspired veteran journalist Craig Tomashoff to hit the road in search of unknown office seekers who might earn his vote.

    Last spring, a year and a half before the 2016 elec... more

  • Kings’ Dirty Operation: Concise memos of my cooperation with the CIA and Illuminati’s hell

    by Peiman Ghasemi
    It’s a concise part of my cooperation with the White House and the Central Intelligence Agency and Human Rights Watch. I have been all around the Globe. I have stayed in Russia; places so cold that your very bones inside of you shriek. Deep down inside the underground city, where you ask yourself “How is it possible for satellites with their warheads to track me here?” I remember that it was many months ago when I informed the US President, I would like to write a book. It's a great pleasure ... more
  • The Dominican Experiment: A Teacher and His Students Explore a Garbage Dump, a Sweatshop, and Vodou

    by Michael D'Amato and George Santos
    The Dominican Republic is the most visited country in the Caribbean and, according to CNN, the second-happiest place on the planet. However, most of its workers make less than fifteen dollars a day, it has around two million stateless people, and 70 percent of its schools do not offer students safe drinking water. The island is certainly a fascinating place for students to research, so why not take a social justice trip there so they can see it for themselves? That was what Kevin LaMastra had... more
  • Undermining the U.S. Constitution

    by Diane S. Vann
    As a nurse I have been in situations where patients learned very bad news about the state of their health, news that was not received well by them, their families, or even their medical team. When preparing this book, my feelings were much the same as when I was in those situations. The bad news about the health of our nation is, like cancer in a patient’s body, communism (also known as “Marxism”) has grown in the United States. Like cancer, it started with an unnoticed seed and grew insidiously... more
  • Broken Promises of the Conservatives

    by Gene P. Abel
    Broken Promises of the Conservatives is intended help the reader understand the conservative ideology and look at how their promises have been kept. Our country is faced with a series of very serious issues that require solutions. Our huge budget deficit, tax reform, immigration, background checks to purchase guns, funding shortfall of Social Security and Medicare, rebuilding of our infrastructure, educating our children and the creation of living wage jobs to mention a few. This book will help ... more

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