`This book instantly becomes the new Bible of post-war European economic growth. It so fully absorbs and moves beyond previous contributions that there is no need to read anything else. It poses a new paradox of productivity growth - since Europeans use all the same electronic devices as Americans do, from bar-code scanners, to smart phones, to laptops, why have European economies failed to use this cornucopia of an electronic revolution as the US has succeeded in doing? The answers dig deep into differences not just between the US and Europe, but more importantly between northern and southern Europe. The book is a triumph and will be the starting place for all future research.' Robert J. Gordon, Stanley G. Harris Professor in the social sciences, Northwestern University
PRAISE FOR THE BOOK: "Great read!" - Panayot Butchvarov. Panayot Butchvarov has been President of the Central Division of the American Philosophical Association and was chair of the University of Iowa Department of Philosophy for many years. His books include Resemblance and Identity: An Examination of the Problem of Universals (Indiana University Press), The Concept of Knowledge (Northwestern University Press), Being Qua Being: A Theory of Identity, Existence and Predication (Indiana University Press), Skepticism in Ethics (Indiana University Press), and Skepticism about the External World (Oxford University Press). "The poems look great!" - Paul Nash. Paul Nash (Paul C. Nascimbene) and his wife Denise La Neve are active on the northern New Jersey poetry scene, and are two of the five co-editors of Beyond the Rift: Poets of the Palisades (The Poet's Press). Paul is also co-author of several scientific papers, some of which have made the national news. He conducts laboratory and field research on ancient organisms preserved in amber and sedimentary rock, and on the physicochemical nature of amber as a fossil substance. He developed the vacuum-embedding method now used for close preparation and long-term conservation of amber specimens (Nascimbene and Silverstein, 2001). He is a researcher in Paleoentomological Research and Collections, Division of Invertebrate Zoology, American Museum of Natural History in New York City, and has been President of the New York Paleontological Society. BOOK DESCRIPTION: This chapbook of poems shows the growth of a thinker over a period of forty years. It contains most of the poems the author has written. The main subjects are philosophy, religion, and mythology. There are poems about love, karma, realization, death, rebirth, different religions and deities, and mysticism. The last two poems also explore and offer a unified theory of more technical topics such as perception and evidence, universals and particulars, being and nothingness, essence and accident, reality and illusion, ontology and metaphysics, ethics and aesthetics, justice and mercy, and personal and impersonal ultimate spiritual reality.
p>New Growth: How My Hair Saved My Life is about how God used Margaret's transition back to her natural hair state to transform her heart and life. This period of transformation led her to gain more strength and wisdom to move closer to her destiny. This book will encourage you to focus on a higher and deeper purpose about your life. The events, actions, and choices in your life have played a part in your journey. You can make the choice to view them as hindrances, or you can choose to allow the experiences to push you closer to your God-given future. The hope is that you will develop a sense of who you are and not be afraid to step out and live your destiny.
The debate on the valuation of nature and the environment, sustainable national income and economic growth is one of prime importance in environmental economics. "Economic Growth and Valuation of the Environment" deals with the fundamental approaches to calculating sustainable national income and their implications for the valuation of the environment. Leading economists present their views on how the UN system of national accounts could be adjusted to include environmental impacts and the depletion of natural resources. The discussion centres on the appropriateness of national income as an indicator for welfare, and specific attention is paid to the question of how to value changes in environmental quality or emission of pollutants. Centred around the topics raised by the seminal publications of Roefie Hueting, this book should be of interest to environmental economists and students focusing on environmental and natural resource economics. Environmental policymakers should welcome the lively and up-to-date discussion of a range of policy issues.
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