Books tagged: regulation

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Found 19 results

Legislación sobre discapacidades, con concordancias
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 116,460. Language: Spanish. Published: July 5, 2017 by Universidad de Los Hemisferios (Quito, Ecuador). Categories: Essay » Legal, Essay » Political
Tenemos aquí un espléndido compendio de la normativa ecuatoriana aprobada para ayudar a la gente que sufre discapacidad en todos los aspectos posibles: tributarios, crediticios, de seguridad social, de movilidad y tránsito, de educación especial, en becas y bonos, para evitar la discriminación y fomentar el empleo, entre otras. Además consta aquí la normativa internacional relacionada con el tema.
Legal but Harmful
Price: $24.95 USD. Words: 75,210. Language: Commonwealth English. Published: February 20, 2017. Categories: Nonfiction » Business & Economics » Organizational behavior, Nonfiction » Psychology » Industrial & organizational psychology
Legal but Harmful is a guide for understanding and improving corporate behavior, reducing risk and in so doing, rebuilding trust. It will help you understand why rules, facts, truth and logic fail to change beliefs, shape behavior and why good people do bad things. It will help corporations build compliance, ethics, and behavior change programs that work and make you a more effective leader.
Everybody Loves Uber--The Untold Story Of How Uber Operates
Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 15,830. Language: English. Published: May 14, 2016. Categories: Nonfiction » Transportation » Public Transportation, Nonfiction » Transportation » Automobiles
Everybody Loves Uber: The Untold Story Of How Uber Operates Is An Eye-Opening Read Into The Intricate Issues Surrounding This Disruptive Service. Ben Mandell's back with his third book, having conducted in-depth research and analysis in the working of the most revolutionary advancement in modern transportation history: Uber.
University of Chicago Law Review: Volume 81, Number 2 - Spring 2014
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 182,700. Language: English. Published: June 27, 2014 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Jurisprudence, Nonfiction » Law » Administrative Law & Regulatory Practice
UCLR's second issue of 2014 features articles from recognized legal scholars, on such topics as scientific evidence, habeas law in the Roberts Court, game theory and agencies, cost-benefit analysis and agencies, and disability law, as well as student research on reviewing jury verdicts and on ERISA breach suits. * "Group to Individual (G2i) Inference in Scientific Expert Testimony
University of Chicago Law Review: Volume 78, Number 4 - Fall 2011
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 238,070. Language: English. Published: April 20, 2014 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Jurisprudence
Issue 4 features Cass Sunstein (empirically informed regulation), Jonathan Bressler (jury nullification and Reconstruction), Daniel Schwarcz (standardized insurance policies), & Bertral Ross II (against constitutional mainstreaming in statutory interpretation). Also includes a review of the book The Master Switch, and student Comments on such subjects as same-sex divorce and religion in prison.
Acquisition Professional Series: Introduction to the Federal Acquisition Regulation - Part 1
Price: $14.99 USD. Words: 11,110. Language: English. Published: January 21, 2014. Categories: Nonfiction » Business & Economics » Government & business, Nonfiction » Business & Economics » Purchasing & buying
Acquisition Professional Series - Introduction to the Federal Acquisition Regulation - FAR Part 1 A must read for government contractors, acquisition professionals as well as the stakeholder community that supports or participates in government contracting and/or the Federal acquisition process.
Harvard Law Review: Volume 125, Number 5 - March 2012
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 85,470. Language: English. Published: December 31, 2013 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Administrative Law & Regulatory Practice, Nonfiction » Social Science » Penology
Articles in Harvard Law Review's Mar. '12 issue are by Jody Freeman & Jim Rossi, on the coordination of administrative agencies when they share regulatory space; & James Whitman, reviewing Bernard Harcourt's book on the illusion of free market as to prisons. Student contributions explore antitrust law and business deception; the failed Google Books settlement; mergers; materiality; & other topics.
Harvard Law Review: Volume 125, Number 7 - May 2012
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 157,020. Language: English. Published: December 31, 2013 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Property, Nonfiction » Law » Tort and liability
Harvard Law Review's Issue 7, May 2012, features a Symposium on "The New Private Law." It also includes the article "Regulation for the Sake of Appearance," by Adam Samaha, and several student works. The Symposium is written by John C.P. Goldberg, Benjamin Zipursky, Stephen A. Smith, Henry E. Smith and Shyamkrishna Balganesh. Private law topics include torts, copyright, property, and damages.
Harvard Law Review: Volume 126, Number 7 - May 2013
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 183,820. Language: English. Published: December 23, 2013 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Privacy, Nonfiction » Law » Administrative Law & Regulatory Practice
Harvard Law Review's May 2013 No. 7 features articles by Jennifer Nou & Cass Sunstein on administrative agencies and regulation; a Privacy symposium authored by Daniel Solove, Neil Richards, Paul Schwartz, & Lior Jacob Strahilevitz; and a book review on civil rights lawyers by Philip Alston; plus extensive student work. The issue serves, in part, as a new monograph on privacy, among other topics.
Atlas Sulks
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 84,570. Language: English. Published: September 24, 2013. Categories: Fiction » Humor & comedy » Satire, Fiction » Cultural & ethnic themes » Cultural interest, general
ATLAS SULKS addresses the issue of the privatization of the Commons, in this case the Airwaves which belong to the American People. With a satirical look at right wing Talk Radio and Ayn Randian philosophy, the story shows how self entitled individuals can take the nation’s resources as their own possessions. If they aren’t deterred, they’ll reap unaccountable wealth, and amass even more power.