Huh. Imagine that – a self help book that I actually enjoyed.
The internet has broken a lot of boundaries and made the world a lot more interconnected. This is a good thing, until you think about it in the context of crime.
This book is more a typology of weird things believed than an explanation as to why they believe them.
Imagine a spy story. No, a real one.
I told some friends I would read anything, pretty indiscriminately. For some reason they though this would be a challenge of some sort.
Oliver Sacks books are always interesting, but there is little new to say about one versus another.
The Portable Curmudgeon is a book of vignettes held together by the slightest of threads
Dispatches from the Edge is touching and horrifying, and reminds us how us how the fragility of live continues to effect us.
Umberto Eco’s ‘How to travel with a Salmon’ and other essays show a different side of him – well, to most of us.
I don’t know if distilling economics gives you correct simplifications, but it does make good reading.