“interesting and insightful . . . a beacon of hope in our dark times”
Information flows at a rapid pace. Following a plane crash, people are anxious to know the cause. Little factual information is available.
“an excellent primer on the role of seaborne commerce in creating our global economy . . .”
“This is a fun and informative book for those who want a good overview of the history, present, and future regarding what a world where robots might rule.”
For at least a while during the 2020 presidential election campaign, one of the issues raised was that of easing the burden of millions in this country who had financed their post-secondary educati
“A revealing, highly readable account of megalomania run amok.”
Brad Stone is a Bloomberg Journalist who has previously written The Everything Store: Jeff Bezos and the Age of Amazon.
“A nicely crafted popular history, Battle for the Big Top will appeal to anyone who has ever wondered about the men who gave us the thrill of three-ring circuses.”
Bigger is not better, at least when it comes to corporate power and economic concentration. This is the thesis of Minnesota Senator Amy Klobuchar whose book on antitrust law is published in concert
“Riley’s book is both an incisive examination of Sowell’s ideas and a tribute to a man of courage, brilliant intellect, fierce independence, and scholarly integrity.”
“Berger does a great job here of not only profiling SpaceX, but also capturing the total brinksmanship of its swashbuckling founder.”
Do you want to know why many of the least affluent Americans support politicians who struggle to lower taxes for the rich and cut what they call the “death tax” on the assets that billionaires seek
The “mystery” in the subtitle of this compelling biography of the media mogul, Robert Maxwell, is how and why his big body was found floating face up in the waters of the Atlantic Ocean, not far fr
Professor Scott Galloway, who could perhaps be described as a celebrity businessman in a non-derogatory sense, has put together a book that essentially places provocative bets on what the post-pand
In 2012, a Damascus, Oregon woman named Julie Keith tore open a package of inexpensive Halloween decorations—fake tombstones—and out fell a piece of paper.
“bound to make many readers reexamine their working lives.”
The “encrappification” of America dates back centuries, writes Rutgers University historian Wendy A. Woloson.
“Professor Kaufman’s approach is insightful and original. And perhaps a bit more rigor in formalizing his approach will take us even further.”
“The Queering of Corporate America vividly recounts one of the more important narratives in the history of LGBTQ+ people in America.”
“In Blood Runs Coal, former CIA officer and Justice Department attorney Mark A.
“A timely, eye-opening tale of elite white privilege run amok.”
“The book is a lamentation on the fate of the post-World War II American Dream.”
“although we glorify the benefits of transformation, most of us, to our detriment, have barely scraped the surface of what holds us back.”
“Menendez provides a realistic and hope-filled roadmap to success. This is a must-read for all working men and women who value equality in the workplace.”