Sustainability, economics, the environment, energy, consumption, politics. All these seem fairly difficult, yet theoretically and ideally achievable trade-offs. How can the science of complexity help to understand the feasibility of these concepts in reality? Check out the most recent Harvard University Press book publication for more on this topic.
‘A unique insight into home-front life and romance’ , reviewed Mail on Sunday. Set in wartime London, this books dives deeper into romance lived by the women at that time. Sex, love, joy and young romance are unfolded through emotional letters produced by the 2nd World War period.
It has been called as “The Sapiens of 2020″ by The Guardian, while Yuval Noah Harari himself said that “Human Kind made me see humanity from a fresh perspective.” This book offers a fresh positive perspective on human nature, aiming to break the stereotype of the selfish unkind gene.
This book sheds light on one of the oldest academic disciplines: international relations. The IR scholarship can be truly beneficial to support decision making, if the bridge that links it to policy makers is built. What are the bottlenecks of this process? How can IR become policy-relevant? These are some of the questions that are examined and presented in this recent research, published by Georgetown University.
Out of all Murakami’s novels and even short stories that I have read, this one stands out. It has a […]
This book provides food for thought regarding the criteria we assess today’s economy and not only. Our linear way of […]
‘Kafka on the Shore’ is full of metaphors about life, memories, our consciousness, our super ego. Where does morality begin: […]