“The Future of Geography is a serious and very readable book important for all people—not just scientists, generals, and politicians—to absorb and contemplate.”
One of the favorite topics of military historians are the so-called “revolutions in military affairs”—those convergencies of technologies and weaponry that create great change regarding how militar
“deftly exposes the grip of monopolies over today’s creative labor markets, with well-written, detailed case studies . . .”
“A handbook for activists on the front lines as well as a reference for academics and journalists, Kimball’s book shows how new words and meanings invited “everyday people” into the policy-
“This volume will be of certain interest to anyone trying to examine what has changed in warfare and where these trends might for in the near future.”
It’s not surprising that there are several books called Survival of the Richest—it’s rather an obvious title—and it’s also not surprising that Naomi Klein calls this one “a vital, lucid, a
“Besson’s analysis of the role of information technology in the new economy is an interesting one and worth reading.”
“Norberg’s ability to distill lessons for today from thousands of years of world history will stimulate and enlighten both general readers and professional scholars.”
Debora L. Spar’s new book, Work Mate Marry Love, appears urgent and timely.
“disturbing and more than a little alarming . . .”
“Machines will be capable, within twenty years, of doing any work a man can do.” This was the confident pronouncement of artificial intelligence pioneer Herb Simon in 1965.
“Read this book to learn which global companies are treating their contributing workers well and how to do business with them.”
“Christine Negroni uses her experience and broad knowledge of air disasters to summarize and integrate investigations.”
“Dr. McGrath deploys a deft hand in helping us decipher the complexity of this struggle.