It seems as if you can hardly go a day without reading about self-driving vehicles.
“The scholars of international affairs must be cautious in accepting the rhetoric of Chinese policymakers couched in morality. . . .
Those who are familiar with the works of author and historian Jeffry D.
By all appearances, Beijing looks on track to become the world’s largest and most productive economy in a few years.
“‘Who owns the engines of the economy, and how are they governed?’”
“Waleson’s reporting of the tumultuous history of NYCO is arts journalism at its best.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is a branch of computer science devoted to creating computer systems that perform tasks characteristic of human intelligence. And one of the hottest questions around AI
"through this book of nonfiction snippets, however enlightening, the idea of the author seeing a much bigger picture emerges, one best told through the experience of the different parts."
“A copy of Peter Phillips’ Giants: The Global Power Elite should be in everyone’s book case, like a good dictionary or atlas.”
Any reader of the magazine Vanity Fair particularly in the 80’s will be familiar with the glittering cast of celebrities, including celebrity villains, parading the pages of The Vanity
Isabel Sawhill says she was “dumbfounded by the 2016 election.” Having already started her book she had to address new, fundamental questions. Who voted for President Trump and why?
“This book is full of deep insights and good ideas.”
What is “value”? How is it established? And how has its meaning changed over time?
"One would think that a biography of an economist would make almost as dull a read as a book on economics.
“Another book by a productivity guru that aims to help us cope better with daily distractions. The verdict is mixed.”
By the beginning of the Great War in 1914, it became clear that the internal combustion automobile was edging out its rival steam cars and electric cars.
“From ancient Greece to the modern globalized economy, Kurz distills the essence of various schools of thought and the personalities who made them.”
“Never Lost Again is an enjoyable and enlightening read.”
The concept of “the digital divide” originated in the 1990s and has over the years had multiple definitions.
“a clever, deeply informative, and often brilliant analysis of key historical forces that have pushed U.S. politics and policy dangerously starboard . . .”
Steven Brill’s Tailspin is an astonishingly shrewd and detailed account of our modern American reality.
Why did Unit 4 of the Chernobyl nuclear plant explode on April 26, 1986? Was it operator error? Was it a design flaw? Should we look deeper into the Soviet system for the cause?
Life is paradox: As Aesop noted, dogs enjoy greater security than wolves, but lack freedom. Wolves have more freedom than dogs but may be eaten by even stronger denizens of the wild.
“Discrimination and Disparities demonstrates once again that Sowell is one of America’s and the world’s great public intellectuals.”
In The Culture Code Daniel Coyle explores and answers two primary questions: Where does great culture come from?