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Books

Crump’s How To Reason explains logic, scientific method, statistics, game theory, psychology, jurisprudence, econ, accounting, and more

This book is a kind of  “thinker’s toolkit.” It’s a guide to clear reasoning. The sources range from Plato to Pareto, from Kant to Clausewitz, from Rawls to Rousseau, from Freud to Friedman, and from Adam and Eve to Adam Smith. In these pages, you will be amused by the fallacy [...]

Books

Harvard Law Review, Feb. 2015: changing rate of innocent incarceration, government as business, privileges & immunities, and early voting after Shelby

The Harvard Law Review, February 2015, is offered in a digital edition. Contents include:
• Article, “The Consequences of Error in Criminal Justice,” Daniel Epps
• Book Review, “Running Government Like a Business … Then and Now,” Jon D. Michaels
• Note, “International Norms and Politics in the Marshall Court’s Slave Trade Cases”
• Note, “Congress’s Power to Define [...]

Books

I Saw Them Die: historical and occasionally bizarre account from a WWI nurse

Shirley Millard’s harrowing and fascinating account of her MASH-like experience in WWI France gives insights she intends and many more that she does not. Reading it is an experience on several levels. One of the most fascinating personal accounts of the Great War from just behind the lines, first published in 1936, and updated by Prof. Elizabeth Townsend Gard.

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