Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Public affairs

Branded, The Inside Story Of A Game-changing Belgian Election Campaign
Price: Free! Words: 51,330. Language: English. Published: September 21, 2014 by Brandhome. Categories: Nonfiction » Business & Economics » Marketing, Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Public affairs
In Branded, Erik Saelens, strategic director of Brandhome, describes the course of the N-VA campaign in the run-up to the mother of all Belgian elections on May 25, 2014. His personal account offers a suspenseful and disconcerting view from the inside of how opposing forces in the media, politics, culture and business actively worked against the N-VA, against Brandhome and against Saelens himself.
The Modern Administration of the Earth
You set the price! Words: 71,920. Language: English. Published: June 21, 2014. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Public affairs
In present times, due to mass terrorism and animosity, the world is suffering endless wars. The author puts forth his views on how a modern administration based on Liberal thinking and central power inspired by Christ’s message should function.
Canadian Health Policy in the News
Price: Free! Words: 127,890. Language: English. Published: October 25, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Public affairs
Canadian health policy will always be emerging and unfolding, responding to changing environmental and economic factors, new technologies, publicly held values and differing political landscapes. "Canadian Health Policy in the News" captures a moment in time and presents the issues that concern Canadians most, grounding our national discourse and debate on healthcare in the best evidence.
Against Excess
You set the price! Words: 186,050. Language: English. Published: March 14, 2012. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Public affairs, Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Social policy
(5.00 from 1 review)
Mark Kleiman cuts through the rhetoric of the war on drugs and the legalization debate to discuss the practical options to control a wide range of substances. Both drug-taking and drug-control can be done to excess, and "Against Excess" shows how we can limit the damage done by both errors. It argues we need a middle ground: "grudging toleration" -- neither prohibition nor full legal availability.