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This Changes Everything

This Changes Everything

by Naomi Klein
576 Pages · 2015 · 2 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
" Happiness doesn't result from what we get, but from what we give. ” ― Ben Carson
Boomerang
by Michael Lewis
240 Pages · 2015 · 1.1MB · 0 Downloads · New!
The “Boomerang: Travels in the New Third World” is an international economics book that examined the five Nations. Michael Lewis is the author of this best-selling book. Lewis has worked for The Spectator, the New York Times Magazines as a columnist for Bloomberg and a senior editor and campaign correspondent to The New Republic. Michael Lewis examined the five nations in this book. They are Iceland, Greece, Ireland, Germany, and the US. In Iceland, Mr. Lewis found overconfidence in its society to be at fault. This was due to the mentality, of overconfidence, of a fisherman in that country that so permeated that nation’s psyche.In Greece, the problem was that society was unable to govern itself. In Ireland, the problem was newly found wealth. Ireland has historically been a poor nation but with so much wealth being made so quickly society just did not know how to deal with.
The Human Network
by Matthew O. Jackson
352 Pages · 2015 · 13.1 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
“The Human Network: How Your Social Position Determines Your Power, Beliefs, and Behaviors” is a successful book that describes who has power and influence. The author of this amazing book is Matthew O. Jackson. Jackson is the professor of Economics at Stanford University and a senior fellow of the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research. Matthew O. Jackson has been researching social and economic networks for more than twenty-five years. He is also the member of the National Academy of Science, a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the Economic Society and the Game Theory Society. In The Human Network, Jackson says, everyone has friends and some people have the impression that others have more friends. The social structures of life determine who has power and influence.
The New World Economy
by Randy Charles Epping
352 Pages · 2015 · 3 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
“The New World Economy: A Beginner’s Guide” is an interesting book that guides about economy blockchain and Bitcoin. The New World Economy is written by the author Randy Charles Epping. Charles is an American citizen based in Zurich, Switzerland and the author of numerous books. He is also the president of the Central Europe Foundation, which provides scholarships to students from Central and Eastern Europe. He also has written several articles for Newsweek and has been featured as a financial expert on CNN Television, CNN Espanol, and FOX 5 Good Day New York. In this book, you will learn about blockchain, Bitcoin, and what are the underlying causes of trade deficits? The author reveals all about the building blocks of the new world economy. This book based on 36 chapters, Epping lays bare everything from NGOs and nonprofits to AI and data mining. It is essential reading for anyone who wants to understand what is going on in the world. To sum it up, The New World Economy is a must-read book to know about economic history.
Fault Lines
by Raghuram G. Rajan, Tim Powers
280 Pages · 2015 · 2 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
The “Fault Lines: How Hidden Fractures Still Threaten the World Economy” is a great book that describes Economic policy. Raghuram G. Rajan is the author of this book. Raghuram is the Eric J. Gleacher Distinguished Service Professor of Finance at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business and former chief economist at the International Monetary Fund. Rajan is a great thinker who is willing to challenge the economics establishment on its ridiculous assumptions. His points are argued better than others. The author highlights clearly how well-intentioned government intervention to promote housing for low earners contributed significantly to the subprime boom. A reader without a strong understanding of basic economic theory is not going to get much out of this. So I would recommend this book to all who have knowledge about Economics. Each topic is covered clearly and concisely and packed with the details that you learn to be truly effective. Fault Lines takes a higher ground and attempts to provide some guidance toward an economic future. To sum it up, Fault Lines is an informative book that describes Economic policy.
Invisible Women
by Criado Perez, Caroline Criado-Perez
272 Pages · 2019 · 2.61 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
Invisible Women is the feminist theory, international economics and social sciences book which tells us how a society manipulate the women. Criado Perez is the author of this fascinating book. She is an incredible writer, feminist activist, and broadcaster. Today, data is the most fundamental item in the world. The companies need past data to analyze the situation and to make critical decisions. Doctors need the data for the better and advance the treatment of the patients. The ministers of education need data to make the decision that produces more results in education. Economic war is the biggest war in the modern world and the countries are competing with each other for better economy.Data helps policymakers and economic development. Every single department in the modern world lies in the numbers and these number helps to make the crucial decisions.
SuperFreakonomics
by Steven D. Levitt, Stephen J. Dubner
320 Pages · 2015 · 1MB · 1 Downloads · New!
“SuperFreakonomics: Global Cooling, Patriotic Prostitutes, and Why Suicide Bombers Should Buy Life Insurance” is a good book, it promotes creativity and thinking outside of the box. Steven D. Levitt and Stephen J Dubner are the authors of this amazing book. SuperFreakonomics takes the basic, intellectual economics book and adds a witty and enjoyable tone that makes the basic concepts of economics accessible to the average person. Levitt and Dubner use various real-world examples that not only illustrate certain economic behaviors but also draw in the reader with the stories themselves. Every statistic in this book is intriguing and informative. The book Superfreakonomics: Global Cooling, Patriotic Prostitutes & why Suicide Bombers Should Buy Life Insurance is a non-fiction economic book written by D. Levitt & J. Dubner, published in 2009. These two authors show non-fiction writing in a different light and how people will only do things best if rewarded with an incentive. They do not just write facts about a person, place, or activity these authors give us a story with connections, facts, real evidence, and real people. They show how even a street prostitute from Chicago can go through college debt-free, hide it from her loved ones, and start a career in being a real estate agent. They also talk about global warming having a solution that works called geoengineering, and they compare the deaths of those drunk driving and drunk walking and explain how it’s more deadly to walk intoxicated than drive intoxicated. This story shines a different light because we are seeing how people and stats are included in scenarios and how economists look at situations. For example, they bring up chemotherapy, which is very expensive, but not very effective. People are still dying and millions of dollars are going to cancer every year, but where is the money going to. You learn about that in this book and how every dollar does count for those who do survive and benefit from chemo. Levitt and Dubner give many other examples of cheap fixes, misunderstood results, and interesting incentives. Read this factual, entertaining, counterintuitive book to find out what they are. Overall, the theme of the intended consequences and surprising effects of various public policies holds true and makes for a compelling read.