Political & Social Science

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“the work weeps melancholy and sadness as one would expect from someone who so clearly loves his country.”

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"In The Lost Founding Father Cooper speaks to our times on national best interest in opposition to partisan politics."

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“Tighten your belt, gird your loins, read this book, and have the guts to see beyond our own delusions.

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Behave: The Biology of Humans at Our Best and Worst by neuroendocrinologist Dr. Robert M. Sapolsky is a really long book at 800 pages.

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"This slender little book . . . is a treasure."

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“Alarming and timely, Justice Failed is a must-read for anyone hoping to better understand the reality of modern American criminal justice.”

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Blind Injustice provides great insight into how wrongful convictions happen in a system designed to avoid them.”

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When a juvenile commits a crime, the constituents of the criminal justice system must answer a question: Is the kid a criminal, or is the criminal a kid?

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“Readers will shout and stomp; snort and yell, while reading Nasty Women. It is the perfect weapon for dispensing gut-ripping vitriol in the privacy of your own mind.”

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Joan Marie Johnson’s new book Funding Feminism offers an important and accessible (if occasionally redundant) contribution to both academic and lay audiences interested in women’s history

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“an important barometer of youth mental health and reminder of the insidious ways that technology can swiftly reshape society right under our noses.”

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“may be as close as most of us will ever come to understanding isolation, a sentence described by William Blake as ‘worse than death.’”

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The Mudd Club was the Brigadoon of the late ’70s New York City music scene.

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Do you own a dildo—or its modern cousin, a vibrator—and, if so, when was the last time you used it? If you don’t, why not? 

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“essential primer for anyone seeking to understand the complicated brew of history, politics, and prejudices that make this area of the globe one of the most likely flashpoints of the 21st

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“an exceptionally good book. . . . Violated may be the honest portrayal of the seedy side of the college experience.”

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". . . read this evocative collection of stories about young people who are making a difference in environmental and political stewardship."

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". . . bound to be a starting point for further research into minority groups in the U.S. and abroad."

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"Kepel skilfully knits together the threads of unemployment in France’s urban departements and how fake news and conspiracy theories help to quickly move the process of radicalizat

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“Elizabeth Warren continues to be a forceful advocate for the needs of ordinary, hard-working Americans . . .”

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The urban doughnut, in planning parlance, has inverted.

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The Eighth Amendment to the United States Constitution prohibits cruel and unusual punishment at the hands of the government.

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Understanding Trump is one of those books that can be quickly pasted together and sold in an airport bookstore. . . .

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