Books tagged: domestic policy

The adult filter is active; content marked as adults-only by the author is not listed. To view this content, click the button below to disable the adult filter.

Found 3 results

It's the Economy that Matters Most
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 11,000. Language: English. Published: March 11, 2012. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Economic policy, Nonfiction » Business & Economics » Economic conditions
Every American concerned about protecting Freedom and the right to property and prosperity must read this book. The enemies of the United States are not out to conquer the US militarily. They are seeking to collapse the US from within. They attack not our military,they instead target the US way of life: Its Economy. This book explains the strategic choices which lie ahead for America.
American Poverty: Why America’s Treatment of the Poor Undermines its Authority as a World Power
Series: American Stories. Price: Free! Words: 17,590. Language: English. Published: October 12, 2014. Categories: Nonfiction » Social Science » Political science, Nonfiction » Social Science » Poverty & Homelessness
In this thought-provoking historical and economic analysis, Laurel A. Rockefeller takes on poverty culture head-on, exploring what it means to poor in the United States while taking a look at how America's closest and much more economically successful allies (Canada, Germany, France, and the United Kingdom) take care of their poor. Topics include complacency, poverty shaming, and rape culture.
A Conservative's View of American Domestic Policy: Some Thoughts
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 25,230. Language: English. Published: March 1, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Political, Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Government
Our nation's Domestic Policy is absolutely required both for the health of our nation within our borders and to enable any form of outward-facing policy at the national level. A complete Domestic Policy consists of both social and economic policies. Of course, these two divisions are not truly separate from each other; I'm merely separating them to facilitate inquiry and discussion.