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Political & Social Sciences

  • Political Cocaine: How America Got Hooked on the 2 Party System and How to Intervene

    by Art Rude
    The American system of government was meant to run without political parties. There was no provision for them in the Constitution, the first two Presidents sternly warned against their formation, and many colonists blamed the political parties in Great Britain for the need for the Revolution! In spite of overwhelming opinion by the American colonists that political parties were evil, today they control all phases of American government. How can this be? This book tells the amazing story, and... more
  • 1000 Castaways: Fundamentals of Economics

    by Clint Ballinger
    A renegade band of Modern Monetary Theorists has overturned mainstream economics in part by emphasizing that there is not one, but two systems of modern money, the “vertical” and the “horizontal.” They demonstrate conclusively how unifying our understanding of these is crucial for grasping modern economies. “the key to understanding Modern Monetary Theory is this vertical-horizontal relationship” Warren Mosler 1000 Castaways develops Mosler's statement into a concise book-length treatmen... more
  • Imaginative Communities: Admired Cities, Regions and Countries

    by Robert Govers
    Many of us feel uneasy with the lack of recognition that our community, city, region or country receives internationally and with the stereotypes and outdated clichés by which "outsiders" define us. This has probably been the case for as long as man exists, but in today's world with its global connections and social media, it is becoming more apparent, more relevant and more frustrating; to citizens generally, but in particular to policy makers, public administrators, leaders and representatives... more
  • The DNA of Democracy

    by Richard C. Lyons
    An American poet writes a compilation of historical vignettes, discerning the future of our democracy by rediscovering the combative, instructive, fascinating past of tyranny and democracy. Just as DNA is interwoven in every aspect of the human body, tyranny and democracy have their historically distinctive DNA that have shaped our democracy today. From Israel's Ten Commandments, to the Athenian Constitution, to Rome's Twelve Tables, to the overthrow of kings in England and America, Lyons tra... more
  • Escaping Oz: An Observer's Reflections

    by Jim Mosquera
    In today’s economic and political climate, protecting yourself means asking the right questions. You can’t ask the right questions if your mind’s encumbered by what you think you may understand. Who’s the man behind the curtain? What’s this thing we call money? It’s not what you think. We’ve burdened government with all our problems but do they have the capacity to solve them? Do we want them to? What’s the difference between freedom “of” and freedom “from” and why’s it important? Why is t... more
  • Happiness. A Quick Immersion

    by Benjamin Radcliff and Amitava Dutt

    Happiness. A Quick Immersion, addresses what happiness is and how we can create more of it based on scholarly research. In this short volume, Professors Amitava Krishna Dutt and Benjamin Radcliff explain the study of happiness and resulting conclusions on what individuals and societies can do to make life as satisfying as possible.

  • Collective Ownership Based Economy: A Road Map to Prosperity, Peace, and Happiness for All

    by Prathapchandra Kedilaya
    The book proposes ideas for an ideal socioeconomic model. The ideas presented in this book aim at bringing a fundamental change in the socioeconomic system of the society such that we all will live a prosperous, peaceful, and happy life. They are in no way utopian. They are realistic, practicable goals requiring only the intelligent application of what we already know. The book also proposes ideas for the transition from the current system to the proposed one.
  • The Hypocrisy of America

    by James Ventry
    The premise of The Hypocrisy of America is, as Americans we are almost brainwashed into thinking if we are doing something throughout the world, it must be just. Of course, many times this is far from the truth. The book gets right to the heart of the issues using humor and personal stories that make for an informative and entertaining read. The Hypocrisy of America covers a wide range of subjects including the 2016 Primaries, giving a fantastic explanation of why Bernie supporters countdown nev... more
  • Comrade Netai and the Chronology of His Ug Days: An Inside Story of Naxalite Movement from Nineties

    by Sanjay Lahiri
    Netai, a middle class youth, was attracted towards the Naxalite movement in India and joined to a party during eighties and nineties. After spending few years of underground life he was moved seeing the life of poverty-stricken common people. However, simultaneously, he was dismayed seeing the group rivalry and the hunger for power inside the party. Netai realised changes are not revolution. He stood marooned when he found his family was in despair due to lack of money and mother was bewailing t... more
  • Peacemakers: A Christian View of War and Peace

    by Peter Dixon
    Do you wonder what 'Blessed are the peacemakers' means in practice? When is war a just war? Should outsiders intervene in civil wars, and how? How can Christians effectively engage in resolving conflict? How do we understand relational peacebuilding? How do we achieve reconciliation? Peter Dixon offers a moral framework on which to base our thinking about war and peace, undergirded by a solid confidence in God's sovereignty, as we face the uncertainty of the real world. 'I don't think we nee... more
  • A Brief Discussion on Fairness Analysis

    by rongqing dai

    This is the first book ever written in the human history that looks into the dynamics of fairness. It introduces to the audience the dual roles that fairness plays for both good or bad in our life. It is not an easy-to-read book, but provides a key to understanding the complicated dynamics of our civilization, and thus a key to understanding the dazzling political, economic, and cultural reality of the world.

  • The New York Litigators The Right Stuff Attorneys of the Legal Profession

    by Michael Boyajian
    The New York Litigators are the Right Stuff attorneys of the legal profession
  • A Brief Discussion on Fairness Analysis

    by rongqing dai

    This is the first book ever written in the human history that looks into the dynamics of fairness. It introduces to the audience the dual roles that fairness plays for both good or bad in our life. It is not an easy-to-read book, but provides a key to understanding the complicated dynamics of our civilization, and thus a key to understanding the dazzling political, economic, and cultural reality of the world.

  • Waiting for 'Humanity'

    by Kathryn Bullington
    A poetic and stern commentary on modern times, Bullington frames the struggles of the turn of the century, including American Exceptionalism, racism, and civility, with the specter of past sentiments. 'Waiting for Humanity' puts an urgency to the question, "Where will we go from here?" while also demystifying paths that U.S. culture can take. A short, yet powerful expose of modern times in the U.S.A.
  • The Constitution Needs a Good Party: Good Government Comes from Good Boundaries

    by James Anthony
    America’s individual freedom changed the world. Now, though, our government is out of control. We need representatives who use their constitutional powers against others in government. To get them, sustainably, we need to build a good party, with a party declaration, constitution, and caucuses. Here’s how. It’s the one solution; and a quick read.
  • Breakdown: A Clinician's Experience in a Broken System of Emergency Psychiatry

    by Lynn Nanos

    When hospitals release seriously mentally ill patients too soon without outpatient follow-up, the patients can end up homeless, jailed, harming others, or even dead. When patients are deemed suitable for inpatient care, they can languish for weeks in hospital emergency departments before placements become available. Meanwhile, patients who fake the need for care are smoothly and swiftly moved to inpatient settings. Breakdown opens a dialogue with anyone interested in improv... more

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