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Most popular at the top

  • Open Innovationby Henry Chesbrough; Wim Vanhaverbeke; Joel West

    OUP Oxford 2006; US$ 42.99 US$ 36.97

    Henry Chesbrough and his collaborators investigate the phenomenon of 'Open Innovation', in which firms draw on research and development outside their own boundaries. The book's contributors link the practice of open innovation to the established body of innovation research, showing what's new and what's familiar in the process. more...

  • The Cityby Joel Kotkin

    Random House Publishing Group 2007; US$ 17.00

    If humankind can be said to have a single greatest creation, it would be those places that represent the most eloquent expression of our species?s ingenuity, beliefs, and ideals: the city. In this authoritative and engagingly written account, the acclaimed urbanist and bestselling author examines the evolution of urban life over the millennia and,... more...

  • The Big Thirstby Charles Fishman

    Free Press 2011; US$ 17.00

    The water coming out of your kitchen tap is four billion years old and might well have been sipped by a Tyrannosaurus rex . Rather than only three states of water?liquid, ice, and vapor?there is a fourth, ?molecular water,? fused into rock 400 miles deep in the Earth, and that?s where most of the planet?s water is found. Unlike most precious resources,... more...

  • Informing the Global Citizenby Joel Simon

    Columbia University Press 2014; US$ 1.99

    Today, anyone with an iPhone can provide firsthand accounts from the world?s front lines. Despite our increased access to events around the world, journalists are more vital than ever as they bring context and perspective and help to set the humanitarian agenda. However, threats to journalists are mounting with record numbers killed and imprisoned... more...

  • The Truth about the Harry Quebert Affairby JoŽl Dicker

    Quercus 2014; US$ 10.99

    August 30, 1975. The day of the disappearance. The day Somerset, New Hampshire, lost its innocence. That summer, struggling author Harry Quebert fell in love with fifteen-year-old Nola Kellergan. Thirty-three years later, her body is dug up from his yard, along with a manuscript copy of the novel that made him a household name. Quebert is the... more...

  • Boundaries and Belongingby Joel S. Migdal

    Cambridge University Press 2004; US$ 46.00 US$ 37.72

    This interdisciplinary volume maintains the importance of a spatial understanding of society and history. more...

  • Six Myths about the Good Lifeby Joel J. Kupperman

    Hackett Publishing Company, Inc. 2006; US$ 12.50

    Six Myths about the Good Life focuses on the values that are worth aiming for in our lives, a topic central to what has been called Philosophy of Life. We all have ideas about the good life. We think that pleasure makes life better. We want to be happy. We think that achievements make a difference. There is something to all these ideas, but if taken... more...

  • It Looks Like a President Only Smallerby Joel Achenbach

    Simon & Schuster 2001; US$ 12.00

    It Looks Like a President Only Smaller is the hilarious, eviscerating diary of one of the most amazing contests in American political history -- from the presidential primaries in New Hampshire, to the fat-cat convention parties in Philadelphia and Los Angeles, to the bizarre vote-counting debacle in Florida. The diarist is a veteran Washington... more...

  • GPS For Dummiesby Joel McNamara

    Wiley 2004; US$ 21.99 US$ 17.59

    GPS For Dummies gives new meaning to finding yourself. In fact, with a GPS (global positioning system) receiver, you can determine precisely where you are anywhere on this planet. If you’re are planning on buying a GPS receiver or if you have one and want to get your money’s worth, this guide tells you what you need to know, including:... more...

  • Judaism and Collective Lifeby Aryei Fishman

    Taylor and Francis 2003; US$ 54.95

    Examining the relationship between Judaism as a religious culture and kibbutz life, this is a ground-breaking work in the research of Judaism. The book takes as its point of departure the historical fact that it was Orthodox pioneers of German origin, in contrast to their Eastern European counterparts, who successfully developed religious kibbutz life.... more...