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Growing up one of nine children in a working-class family in Elmira, New York, Tommy suffered from dyslexia, flunked sophomore year of high school, and found himself constantly at odds with his father. Nevertheless, this self-described dreamer had a vision and the relentless will to make it a reality.

At eighteen he opened his own clothing store, parlaying his uncanny instinct for style into a budding career as a fashion designer. Through decades of triumph and turmoil, Tommy remained doggedly optimistic. To this day, his approach to commerce is rooted in his positive view of the world. American Dreamer brims with anecdotes that cover Tommy's years as a club kid and scrappy entrepreneur in s New York as well as unique insights into the exclusive A-list personalities with whom he's collaborated and interacted, from Mick Jagger and David Bowie to Ralph Lauren and Calvin Klein.

But this is more than just a fashion icon's memoir--it's a road map for building a brand, both professionally and personally. Tommy takes us behind the scenes of every decision--and every mistake--he's ever made, offering advice on leadership, business, team-building, and creativity. This is the story of a true American original, told for the first time in his own words, with honesty, humor, and the insatiable appetite for life and style that proves that sometimes you have to dream big to make it big.

Since then, year after year he has been ahead of the curve with his elegant and stylish looks. His creative energy has always been an inspiration to me. He's really himself in American Dreamer. In American Dreamer Tommy shows how he has taken the rock stars and the preppy stripes and come up with a look--and a label--that are recognized globally as being quintessentially American, as well as a brand that constantly keeps time with pop music.

American Dreamer shows how he has managed to be successful in business and done so with integrity. I have come to know Tommy, and every time we talk I learn something new about creating a successful business. In American Dreamer you can feel his passion pour through everything he does: fashion, fatherhood, family, and friendship! American Dreamer documents how, unlike any other designer, Tommy was able to tap into music, its subculture, and its influence on society, which propelled his fashion to be mainstream and global.

A44 Library West, Forthcoming Order. What does it mean to be an American? What are American ideas and values? American Enterprise, the companion book to a major exhibition at the Smithsonian's National Museum of American History, aims to answer these questions about the American experience through an exploration of its economic and commercial history.

It argues that by looking at the intersection of capitalism and democracy, we can see where we as a nation have come from and where we might be going in the future. Richly illustrated with images of objects from the museum's collections, American Enterprise includes an early Thomas Edison light bulb, a wheat thresher, a Barbie doll, a Google server, and many other goods and services that have shaped American culture.

Historical and contemporary advertisements are also featured, emphasizing the evolution of the relationship between producers and consumers over time. Interspersed in the historical narrative are essays from today's industry leaders-including Sheila Bair, Adam Davidson, Bill Ford, Sally Greenberg, Fisk Johnson, Hank Paulson, Richard Trumka, and Pat Woertz-that pose provocative questions about the state of contemporary American business and society. American Enterprise is a multi-faceted survey of the nation's business heritage and corresponding social effects that is fundamental to an understanding of the lives of the American people, the history of the United States, and the nation's role in global affairs.

L49 Library West, On Order. Americans today face no shortage of threats to their financial well-being, such as job and retirement insecurity, health care costs, and spiraling college tuition. By their nature, the very arguments intended to mobilize individuals—asking them to devote money or time to politics—remind citizens of their economic fears and personal constraints, leading to undermobilization and nonparticipation.

Adam Seth Levine explains why the set of people who become politically active on financial insecurity issues is therefore quite narrow. When money is needed, only those who care about the issues but are not personally affected become involved. When time is needed, participation is limited to those not personally affected or those who are personally affected but outside of the labor force with time to spare. The latter explains why it is relatively easy to mobilize retirees on topics that reflect personal financial concerns, such as Social Security and Medicare.

In general, however, when political representation requires a large group to make their case, economic insecurity threats are uniquely disadvantaged. Scrutinizing the foundations of political behavior, American Insecurity offers a new perspective on collective participation. Wachter and Marvin M. Smith Call Number: HG U5 A Library West. Successful home ownership requires the availability of appropriate mortgage products. In the years leading up to the collapse of the housing market, home buyers frequently accepted mortgages that were not only wrong for them but catastrophic for the economy as a whole.

When the housing market bubble burst, so did a cornerstone of the American dream for many families. Restoring the promise of this dream requires an unflinching inspection of lending institutions and the right tools to repair the structures that support solid home purchases. The American Mortgage System: Crisis and Reform focuses on the causes of the housing market collapse and proposes solutions to prevent another rash of foreclosures.

It examines key elements of the mortgage meltdown and the influence of the Community Reinvestment Act, which is often blamed for the crisis. They uncover how the government-sponsored enterprises Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac invested outside the housing market with disastrous results. The American Mortgage System offers solutions to the problems. This book is a sound investment for economists, urban planners, and all who shape public policy. Gallamore; John R. Meyer Call Number: HE G Library West. Once an icon of American industry, railroads fell into a long decline beginning around the turn of the twentieth century.

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Overburdened with regulation and often displaced by barge traffic on government-maintained waterways, trucking on interstate highways, and jet aviation, railroads measured their misfortune in lost market share, abandoned track, bankruptcies, and unemployment. Today, however, as Robert Gallamore and John Meyer demonstrate, rail transportation is reviving, rescued by new sources of traffic and advanced technology, as well as less onerous bureaucracy. In , Congress responded to the industry's plight by consolidating most passenger rail service nationwide into Amtrak.

But private-sector freight service was left to succeed or fail on its own. The renaissance in freight traffic began in with the Staggers Rail Act, which allowed railroad companies to contract with customers for services and granted freedom to set most rates based on market supply and demand.

Railroads found new business hauling low-sulfur coal and grain long distances in redesigned freight cars, while double-stacked container cars moved a growing volume of both international and domestic goods. Today, trains have smaller crews, operate over better track, and are longer and heavier than ever before. Near the end of the twentieth century, after several difficult but important mergers, privately owned railroads increased their investments in safe, energy-efficient, environmentally friendly freight transportation.

American Railroads tells a riveting story about how this crucial U. America's Assembly Line by David E. Nye Call Number: TS N Library West. The assembly line was invented in and has been in continuous operation ever since. It is the most familiar form of mass production. Both praised as a boon to workers and condemned for exploiting them.

In America's Assembly Line, David Nye examines the industrial innovation that made the United States productive and wealthy in the twentieth century. The assembly line -- developed at the Ford Motor Company in for the mass production of Model Ts -- first created and then served an expanding mass market. It inspired fiction, paintings, photographs, comedy, cafeteria layouts, andcookie-cutter suburban housing.

It also transformed industrial labor and provoked strikes and uniondrives. By , Japan had reinvented the assembly line as a system of "leanmanufacturing"; American industry reluctantly adopted this new approach. Nye describes thisevolution and the new global landscape of increasingly automated factories, with fewer industrialjobs in America and questionable working conditions in developing countries. A century after Ford'spioneering innovation, the assembly line continues to evolve toward more sustainablemanufacturing.

The tumultuous era and remarkable personalities that unexpectedly birthed the Federal Reserve, from renowned financial writer Roger Lowenstein Until the election of Woodrow Wilson the United States—alone among developed nations—lacked a central bank. However, in the aftermath of a disastrous financial panic, Congress was persuaded—by a confluence of populist unrest, widespread mistrust of bankers, ideological divisions, and secretive lobbying—to approve the landmark Federal Reserve Act.

Writing in a rich and untapped historical vein, Roger Lowenstein—acclaimed financial journalist and bestselling author of When Genius Failed and The End of Wall Street—reveals the drama-filled, unlikely story of how America created the Federal Reserve, thereby taking its first steps onto the world stage as a global financial power.

Aldrich, the reigning power broker in the U. Weaving a slice of American politics together with a storied financial collapse and intrigue at the highest levels of Washington and Wall Street, Lowenstein delivers a gripping historical narrative. C3 N37 Library West. The definitive life of Andrew Carnegie-one of American business's most iconic and elusive titans-by the bestselling author of Chief: The Life of William Randolph Hearst.

Celebrated historian David Nasaw, brings new life to the story of one of America's most famous and successful businessmen and philanthropistsin what will prove to be the biography of the season. With a trove of new material--unpublished chapters of Carnegie's Autobiography; personal letters between Carnegie and his future wife, Louise, and other family members; his prenuptial agreement; diaries of family and close friends; his applications for citizenship; his extensive correspondence with Henry Clay Frick; and dozens of private letters to and from presidents Grant, Cleveland, McKinley, Roosevelt, and British prime ministers Gladstone and Balfour, as well as friends Herbert Spencer, Matthew Arnold, and Mark Twain--Nasaw brilliantly plumbs the core of this facinating and complex man, deftly placing his life in cultural and political context as only a master storyteller can.

Akerlof and Robert J. Shiller Call Number: HB P8 A Library West. The global financial crisis has made it painfully clear that powerful psychological forces are imperiling the wealth of nations today. From blind faith in ever-rising housing prices to plummeting confidence in capital markets, "animal spirits" are driving financial events worldwide. George Akerlof and Robert Shiller challenge the economic wisdom that got us into this mess, and put forward a bold new vision that will transform economics and restore prosperity.

They reassert the necessity of an active government role in economic policymaking by recovering the idea of animal spirits, a term John Maynard Keynes used to describe the gloom and despondence that led to the Great Depression and the changing psychology that accompanied recovery. Like Keynes, Akerlof and Shiller know that managing these animal spirits requires the steady hand of government. They detail the most pervasive effects of animal spirits in contemporary economic life and show how Reaganomics, Thatcherism, and the rational expectations revolution failed to account for them.

Animal Spiritsoffers a road map for reversing the financial misfortunes besetting us today. Read it and learn how leaders can channel animal spirits--the powerful forces of human psychology that are afoot in the world economy today. T Library West. Nassim Nicholas Taleb, the bestselling author of The Black Swan reveals how to thrive in an uncertain world. Just as human bones get stronger when subjected to stress and tension, and rumors or riots intensify when someone tries to repress them, many things in life benefit from stress, disorder, and turmoil.

Best Business Books: All: A-Z

In Antifragile,Taleb stands uncertainty on its head, making it desirable, even necessary, and proposes that things be built in an antifragile manner. The antifragile is beyond the resilient or robust. The resilient resists shocks and stays the same; the antifragile gets better and better. The antifragile is immune to prediction errors and protected from adverse events. How did the sinking of the Titanic save lives?

The book spans innovation by trial and error, life decisions, politics, urban planning, war, personal finance, economic systems, and medicine. In addition to the street wisdom of Fat Tony of Brooklyn, the voices and recipes of ancient wisdom, from Roman, Greek, Semitic, and medieval sources, are loud and clear. Antifragileis a blueprint for living in a Black Swan world. M Library West, On Order. Dubai's Burj Khalifa--the world's tallest building--looks nothing like Microsoft's Office Suite, and digital surround sound doesn't work like a citywide telecommunication grid.

Yet these engineering feats have much in common. Applied Minds explores the unique visions and mental tools of engineers to reveal the enormous--and often understated--influence they wield in transforming problems into opportunities. An engineer himself, Guru Madhavan introduces a flexible intellectual tool kit called modular systems thinking as he explains the discipline's penchant for seeing structure where there is none.

The creations that result from this process express the engineer's answers to the fundamental questions of design: usefulness, functionality, reliability, and user friendliness. Through narratives and case studies spanning the brilliant history of engineering, Madhavan shows how the concepts of prototyping, efficiency, reliability, standards, optimization, and feedback are put to use in fields as diverse as transportation, retail, health care, and entertainment.

Equal parts personal, practical, and profound, Applied Minds charts a path to a future where we apply strategies borrowed from engineering to create useful and inspired solutions to our most pressing challenges. Bowmaker Call Number: HB In this book, Simon Bowmaker offers a remarkable collection of conversations with leading economists about research in economics. He has selected a broad sample of the great economists of our time, including people whose perspectives span most of the major subdivisions of economics research, from micro to macro, from theoretical to empirical, from rationalist to behavioralist.

This innovative volume contains 25 interviews with practicing economists, presenting insightful personal accounts into an often-misunderstood field. Contributors to this volume were asked to reflect on their own experience in economics research, including their methods of working, the process of scientific discovery and knowledge creation, and the challenges of successfully disseminating their work. The unique and compelling interview format showcases each contributor's personal connection to his or her work, presenting a view of current economics research that is technical, comprehensive, and refreshingly human.

Both students and current scholars in economics will find much to admire in this book's window into the inner workings of some of the brightest and best-known minds in the field. I94 Library West. Whether mundane or life-altering, these choices define us and shape our lives. Sheena Iyengar asks the difficult questions about how and why we choose: Is the desire for choice innate or bound by culture?

Why do we sometimes choose against our best interests? How much control do we really have over what we choose? Sheena Iyengar's award-winning research reveals that the answers are surprising and profound. In our world of shifting political and cultural forces, technological revolution, and interconnected commerce, our decisions have far-reaching consequences.

C45 L45 e-book MyiLibrary. Your guide to becoming an explanation specialist. You've done the hard work. Your product or service works beautifully - but something is missing. People just don't see the big idea - and it's keeping you from being successful. Your idea has an explanation problem. The Art of Explanation is for business people, educators and influencers who want to improve their explanation skills and start solving explanation problems.

Author Lee LeFever is the founder of Common Craft, a company known around the world for making complex ideas easy to understand through short animated videos. He is your guide to helping audiences fall in love with your ideas, products or services through better explanations in any medium. Package: Using simple elements, create an explanation strategy that builds confidence and motivates your audience.

Present: Produce remarkable explanations with visuals and media. The Art of Explanation is your invitation to become an explanation specialist and see why explanation is now a fundamental skill for professionals. W49 Library West. A member of the world-renowned Program on Negotiation at Harvard Law School introduces the powerful next-generation approach to negotiation. Michael Wheeler provides a dynamic alternative to one-size-fits-all strategies that don't match real world realities.

The Art of Negotiation shows how master negotiators thrive in the face of chaos and uncertainty. They understand negotiation as a process of exploration that demands ongoing learning, adapting, and influencing. Their agility enables them to reach agreement when others would be stalemated. Michael Wheeler illuminates the improvisational nature of negotiation, drawing on his own research and his work with Program on Negotiation colleagues. He explains how the best practices of diplomats such as George J.

Mitchell, dealmaker Bruce Wasserstein, and Hollywood producer Jerry Weintraub apply to everyday transactions like selling a house, buying a car, or landing a new contract. Wheeler also draws lessons on agility and creativity from fields like jazz, sports, theater, and even military science. D Library West. Game theory means rigorous strategic thinking.

Though parts of game theory involve simple common sense, much is counterintuitive, and it can only be mastered by developing a new way of seeing the world. Using a diverse array of rich case studies—from pop culture, TV, movies, sports, politics, and history—the authors show how nearly every business and personal interaction has a game-theory component to it. Mastering game theory will make you more successful in business and life, and this lively book is the key to that mastery. F47 Library West. Niall Ferguson follows the money to tell the human story behind the evolution of finance, from its origins in ancient Mesopotamia to the latest upheavals.

To Christians, love of it is the root of all evil. To generals, it's the sinews of war. To revolutionaries, it's the chains of labor. But historian Ferguson shows that finance is in fact the foundation of human progress. What's more, he reveals financial history as the essential backstory behind all history. Through Ferguson's expert lens, for example, the civilization of the Renaissance looks very different: a boom in the market for art and architecture made possible when Italian bankers adopted Arabic mathematics.

The rise of the Dutch republic is reinterpreted as the triumph of the world's first modern bond market over insolvent Habsburg absolutism. Yet the central lesson of financial history is that, sooner or later, every bubble bursts. Stocks and bonds? Real estate? Hedge funds? Private equity? If you think those are the things to focus on in building an investment portfolio, Andrew Ang has accumulated a body of research that will prove otherwise.

In his new book Asset Management: A Systematic Approach to Factor Investing, Ang upends the conventional wisdom about asset allocation by showing that what matters aren't asset class labels but the bundles of overlapping risks they represent. Making investments is like eating a healthy diet, Angsays: you've got to look through the foods you eat to focus on the nutrients they contain. Failing to do so can lead to a serious case of malnutrition - for investors as well as diners.

The key, in Ang's view, is bad times, and the fact that every investor's bad times are somewhat different. The notion that bad times are paramount is the guiding principle of the book, which offers a new approach to the age-old problem of where do you put your money? Years of experience, both as afinance professor and as a consultant, have led Ang to see that the traditional approach, with its focus on asset classes, is too crude and ultimately too costly to serve investors adequately. He focuses instead on "factor risks," the peculiar sets of hard times that cut across asset classes, andthat must be the focus of our attention if we are to weather market turmoil and receive the rewards that come with doing so.

Optimally harvesting factor premiums - on our own or by hiring others -r equires identifying your particular set of hard times, and exploiting the difference between them andthose of the average investor. Clearly written yet chock-full of the latest research and data, Asset Management will be indispensable reading for trustees, professional money managers, smart private investors, and business students who want to understand the economics behind factor risk premiums, harvest them efficiently in theirportfolios, and embark on the search for true alpha. Economists make confident assertions in op-ed columns and on cable news-so why are their explanations often at odds with equally confident assertions from other economists?

And why are all economic predictions so rarely borne out? Harnessing his frustration with these contradictions, Jonathan Schlefer set out to investigate how economists arrive at their opinions. While economists cloak their views in the aura of science, what they actually do is make assumptions about the world, use those assumptions to build imaginary economies known as models , and from those models generate conclusions. Schlefer takes up current controversies such as income inequality and the financial crisis, for which he holds economists in large part accountable.

Although theorists won international acclaim for creating models that demonstrated the inherent instability of markets, ostensibly practical economists ignored those accepted theories and instead relied on their blind faith in the invisible hand of unregulated enterprise. Schlefer explains how the politics of economics allowed them to do so. The Assumptions Economists Make renders the behavior of economists much more comprehensible, if not less irrational.

W82 Library West, On Order. From Tim Wu, author of the award-winning The Master Switch a New Yorker and Fortune Book of the Year and who coined the term "net neutrality"--a revelatory, ambitious and urgent account of how the capture and re-sale of human attention became the defining industry of our time.

Feeling attention challenged? Even assaulted? American business depends on it. In nearly every moment of our waking lives, we face a barrage of messaging, advertising enticements, branding, sponsored social media, and other efforts to harvest our attention. Few moments or spaces of our day remain uncultivated by the "attention merchants," contributing to the distracted, unfocused tenor of our times.

Tim Wu argues that this condition is not simply the byproduct of recent technological innovations but the result of more than a century's growth and expansion in the industries that feed on human attention. Wu describes the revolts that have risen against the relentless siege of our awareness, from the remote control to the creation of public broadcasting to Apple's ad-blocking OS.

We've become the consumers, the producers, and the content. We are selling ourselves to ourselves. A devastating critique of ad tech as it stands today, transforming "don't be evil" into the surveillance business model in just a few short years. It connects the dots between the sale of advertising inventory in schools to the bizarre ecosystem of trackers, analyzers and machine-learning models that allow the things you look at on the web to look back at you This stuff is my daily beat, and I learned a lot from Attention Merchants. Auctions by Timothy P.

Hubbard; Harry J. Paarsch Call Number: HF H83 Library West, On Order.


Although it is among the oldest of market institutions, the auction is ubiquitous in today's economy, used for everything from government procurement to selling advertising on the Internet to course assignment at MIT's Sloan School. And yet beyond the small number of economists who specialize in the subject, few people understand how auctions really work. This concise, accessible, and engaging book explains both the theory and the practice of auctions. It describes the main auction formats and pricing rules, develops a simple model to explain bidder behavior, and provides a range of real-world examples.

The authors explain what constitutes an auction and how auctions can be modeled as games of asymmetric information -- that is, games in which some players know something that other players do not. They characterize behavior in these strategic situations and maintain a focus on the real world by illustrating their discussions with examples that include not just auctions held by eBay and Sotheby's, but those used by Google, the U.

Treasury, TaskRabbit, and charities. Readers will begin to understand how economists model auctions and how the rules of the auction shape bidder incentives. They will appreciate the role auctions play in our modern economy and understand why these selling mechanisms are so resilient. The Internet and smartphone are just the latest in a year long cycle of disruption that has continuously changed the way we live, the way we work and the way we interact.

The coming Augmented Age, however, promises a level of disruption, behavioral shifts and changes that are unparalleled. While consumers today are camping outside of an Apple store waiting to be one of the first to score a new Apple Watch or iPhone, the next generation of wearables will be able to predict if we re likely to have a heart attack and recommend a course of action. We watch news of Google s self-driving cars, but don t likely realize this means progressive cities will have to ban human drives in the next decade because us humans are too risky. Historically the previous ages brought significant disruption and changes, but on a net basis jobs were created, wealth was enhanced, and the health and security of society improved.

What will the Augmented Age bring? Will robots take our jobs, and AI s subsume us as inferior intelligences, or will this usher in a new age of abundance? Augmented is a book on future history, but more than that, it is a story about how you will live your life in a world that will change more in the next 20 years than it has in the last years. Are you ready to adapt? Because if history proves anything, you don't have much of a choice. These days, high-level tasks are increasingly being handled by algorithms that can do precise work not only with speed but also with nuance.

These 'bots' started with human programming and logic, but now their reach extends beyond what their creators ever expected. Christopher Steiner tells the story of how algorithms took over—and shows why the 'bot revolution' is about to spill into every aspect of our lives, often silently, without our knowledge. In Automate This, we meet bots that are driving cars, penning haiku, and writing music mistaken for Bach's. They listen in on our customer service calls and figure out what Iran would do in the event of a nuclear standoff. There are algorithms that can identify the next Jeremy Lin.

The interaction of man and machine can make our lives easier. But what will the world look like when algorithms control our hospitals, our roads, our culture, and our national security? What happens to businesses when we automate judgement and eliminate human instinct? Who knows—maybe there's a bot learning to do your job this minute. Bardhan Call Number: HC The recent economic rise of China and India has attracted a great deal of attention. Together, the two countries account for one-fifth of the global economy and are projected to represent a full third of the world's income by Yet, many of the views regarding China and India's market reforms and high growth have been exaggerated or oversimplified.

Awakening Giants, Feet of Clay scrutinizes the phenomenal rise of both nations, and demolishes the myths that have accumulated around the economic achievements of these two giants in the last quarter century. He considers how these factors affect China and India's poverty, inequality, and environment, how political factors shape each country's pattern of burgeoning capitalism, and how significant poverty reduction in both countries is mainly due to domestic factors - not global integration, as most would believe.

He shows how authoritarianism has distorted Chinese development while democratic governance in India has been marred by severe accountability failures. Brown Call Number: HG B77 Library West. Wall Street is very good at one thing: convincing you to act against your own interests. Backstage WallStreet is about seeing reality for what it is and adjusting your actions accordingly. B32 Library West. The further we dug into the way TARP was being administered, the more obvious it became that Treasury applied a consistent double standard.

In the late fall of , as I began receiving the results of two of our most important audits, the contradiction couldn't have been more glaring. When providing the largest financial institutions with bailout money, Treasury made almost no effort to hold them accountable, and the bounteous terms delivered by the government seemed to border on being corrupt. For those institutions, no effort was spared, with government officials often defending their generosity by kneeling at the altar of the "sanctity of contracts.

Admati; Martin F. Hellwig Call Number: HG A23 Library West. What is wrong with today's banking system? The past few years have shown that risks in banking can impose significant costs on the economy. Many claim, however, that a safer banking system would require sacrificing lending and economic growth. The Bankers' New Clothesexamines this claim and the narratives used by bankers, politicians, and regulators to rationalize the lack of reform, exposing them as invalid.

Admati and Hellwig argue we can have a safer and healthier banking system without sacrificing any of the benefits of the system, and at essentially no cost to society. They show that banks are as fragile as they are not because they must be, but because they want to be--and they get away with it. Whereas this situation benefits bankers, it distorts the economy and exposes the public to unnecessary risks. Weak regulation and ineffective enforcement allowed the buildup of risks that ushered in the financial crisis of Much can be done to create a better system and prevent crises.

Yet the lessons from the crisis have not been learned. Admati and Hellwig seek to engage the broader public in the debate by cutting through the jargon of banking, clearing the fog of confusion, and presenting the issues in simple and accessible terms. The Bankers' New Clothescalls for ambitious reform and outlines specific and highly beneficial steps that can be taken immediately. The fourth edition of Basic Economics is both expanded and updated. A new chapter on the history of economics itself has been added, and the implications of that history examined. A new section on the special role of corporations in the economy has been added to the chapter on government and big business, among other additions throughout the book.

Basic Economics, which has now been translated into six languages, has grown so much that a large amount of material in the back of the book in previous editions has now been put online instead, so the book itself and its price will not have to expand. The central idea of Basic Economics, however, remains the same: that the fundamental facts and principles of economics do not require jargon, graphs, or equations, and can be learned in a relaxed and even enjoyable way. S e-book MyiLibrary. The name of the remote New Hampshire town where representatives of 44 nations gathered in July , in the midst of the century's second great war, has become shorthand for enlightened globalization.

The story surrounding the historic Bretton Woods accords is full of startling drama, intrigue, and rivalry, which are vividly brought to life in Steil's epic account. R Library West. Why do we lose money? It's easy to blame the economy or the financial markets-but the real trouble lies in the decisions we make. As a financial planner, Carl Richards grew frustrated watching people he cared about make the same mistakes over and over. They were letting emotion get in the way of smart financial decisions. He named this phenomenon-the distance between what we should do and what we actually do-"the behavior gap.

Richards' way with words and images has attracted a loyal following to his blog posts for The New York Times, appearances on National Public Radio, and his columns and lectures. His book will teach you how to rethink all kinds of situations where your perfectly natural instincts for safety or success can cost you money and peace of mind. C32 Library West. What does it take to lead a global business? What makes being a global business leader today such a complex task? Not an easy assignment.

InBeing Global, they pull from their extensive experience as well as research they conducted at the Thunderbird School of Global Management, which has been cited by theFinancial Times,U. News and World Report, andThe Economistfor its authority on global business. Being Global is written for leaders at all levels of their careers ;whether in big business or small, private sector or government ;who aspire to think and act globally and who need some help getting there.

Being a global citizen is just the starting point. Cabrera and Unruh provide the tools and guidance to help you develop even deeper leadership skills, to benefit both you and your organization. Hill and L. H Library West. ISBN: Harvard Business Review Press, You never dreamed being the boss would be so hard. You're caught in a web of conflicting expectations from subordinates, your supervisor, peers, and customers. You're not alone. As Linda Hill and Kent Lineback reveal in Being the Boss, becoming an effective manager is a painful, difficult journey. It's trial and error, endless effort, and slowly acquired personal insight.

Many managers never complete the journey. At best, they just learn to get by. At worst, they become terrible bosses. Packed with compelling stories and practical guidance, Being the Boss is an indispensable guide for not only first-time managers but all managers seeking to master the most daunting challenges of leadership. Bartlett Call Number: KJ B Library West. A thoughtful and surprising argument for American tax reform, arguably the most overdue political debate facing the nation, from one of the most respected political and economic thinkers, advisers, and writers of our time.

The United States Tax Code has undergone no serious reform since Since then, loopholes, exemptions, credits, and deductions have distorted its clarity, increased its inequity, and frustrated our ability to govern ourselves. But where that revenue should come from raises crucial questions: Should our tax code be progressive, with the wealthier paying more than the poor, and if so, to what extent? Should we tax income or consumption or both?

Tax reform will be a major issue debated in the years ahead. Growing budget deficits and the expiration of various tax cuts loom. Reform, once a philosophical dilemma, is turning into a practical crisis. Siegfried Call Number: HB B48 Library West. Better Living Through Economics consists of twelve case studies that demonstrate how economic research has improved economic and social conditions over the past half century by influencing public policy decisions. Economists were obviously instrumental in revising the consumer price index and in devising auctions for allocating spectrum rights to cell phone providers in the s.

But perhaps more surprisingly, economists built the foundation for eliminating the military draft in favor of an all-volunteer army in , for passing the Earned Income Tax Credit in , for deregulating airlines in , for adopting the welfare-to-work reforms during the Clinton administration, and for implementing the Pension Reform Act of that allowed employers to automatically enroll employees in a k. Most business leaders can take only so much pressure before their performance slides. In Better Under Pressure, Justin Menkes reveals the common traits that make these leaders successful.

Deeply personal, brimming with compelling stories from real-life CEOs, and packed with powerful insights, tools, and practices, this book is a potent resource for aspiring, emerging, and seasoned business leaders alike. Koepp Call Number: HG S7 K58 e-book MyiLibrary. The promise and perils of Chinese stocks in American stock markets Betting on China takes readers on an illuminating journey into the often confusing and poorly understood world of Chinese stock issuances in America.

Written in an accessible narrative style and amply supported by hard data, the book examines the context and underpinnings of the Sino-American equity relationship, revealing its core dynamics through real-world case studies that range from the precedent-setting blockbuster IPO of China Mobile to the near breakdown of the U. In Getting to Yes, renowned educator and negotiator Roger Fisher presented a universally applicable method for effectively negotiating personal and professional disputes.

Building on his work as director of the Harvard Negotiation Project, Fisher now teams with Harvard psychologist Daniel Shapiro, an expert on the emotional dimension of negotiation. In Beyond Reason, they show readers how to use emotions to turn a disagreement-big or small, professional or personal-into an opportunity for mutual gain. B37 Library West. Princeton University Press, One of the central tenets of mainstream economics is Adam Smith's proposition that, given certain conditions, self-interested behavior by individuals leads them to the social good, almost as if orchestrated by an invisible hand.

This deep insight has, over the past two centuries, been taken out of context, contorted, and used as the cornerstone of free-market orthodoxy. In Beyond the Invisible Hand, Kaushik Basu argues that mainstream economics and its conservative popularizers have misrepresented Smith's insight and hampered our understanding of how economies function, why some economies fail and some succeed, and what the nature and role of state intervention might be.

Comparing this view of the invisible hand with the vision described by Kafka--in which individuals pursuing their atomistic interests, devoid of moral compunction, end up creating a world that is mean and miserable--Basu argues for collective action and the need to shift our focus from the efficient society to one that is also fair. Using analytic tools from mainstream economics, the book challenges some of the precepts and propositions of mainstream economics. It maintains that, by ignoring the role of culture and custom, traditional economics promotes the view that the current system is the only viable one, thereby serving the interests of those who do well by this system.

Beyond the Invisible Hand challenges readers to fundamentally rethink the assumptions underlying modern economic thought and proves that a more equitable society is both possible and sustainable, and hence worth striving for. By scrutinizing Adam Smith's theory, this impassioned critique of contemporary mainstream economics debunks traditional beliefs regarding best economic practices, self-interest, and the social good.

D M Library West. A revelatory exploration of the hottest trend in technology and the dramatic impact it will have on the economy, science, and society at large. Which paint color is most likely to tell you that a used car is in good shape? How can officials identify the most dangerous New York City manholes before they explode? And how did Google searches predict the spread of the H1N1 flu outbreak?

The key to answering these questions, and many more, is big data. This emerging science can translate myriad phenomena--from the price of airline tickets to the text of millions of books--into searchable form, and uses our increasing computing power to unearth epiphanies that we never could have seen before. A revolution on par with the Internet or perhaps even the printing press, big data will change the way we think about business, health, politics, education, and innovation in the years to come.

It also poses fresh threats, from the inevitable end of privacy as we know it to the prospect of being penalized for things we havent even done yet, based on big datas ability to predict our future behavior. In this brilliantly clear, often surprising work, two leading experts explain what big data is, how it will change our lives, and what we can do to protect ourselves from its hazards. U5 W37 Library West. Ten years ago even the most visionary Wall Streeter could not have predicted the megamergers of the late s.

Analyzing the forces that made these mergers not only possible but inevitable, Wasserstein now presents a fascinating, colorful overview of the history of corporate mergers and buyouts from the roaring '20s to the current era. A veteran of over one thousand corporate deals and a man who knows today's biggest players personally, from Barry Diller to Sumner Redstone, Wasserstein moves from the historical to the human dramas behind the headlines.

He asks, and answers, the important questions that every financial watcher--and investor--needs to know. Are companies overpaying for their corporate acquisitions? What's the impact of the rise in Internet stock prices and the boom in IPOs? And, in assessing the big picture, Wasserstein makes a persuasive argument that the explosion of corporate alliances will have an effect as dramatic as the industrial revolution.

Big Deal is a masterful journey through the fascinating world of big business. Entertaining and illuminating from beginning to end, it explains why today's mergers and acquisitions change not only the way we do business, but the way we live. L5 Library West. The real story of the crash began in bizarre feeder markets where the sun doesn't shine and the SEC doesn't dare, or bother, to tread: the bond and real estate derivative markets where geeks invent impenetrable securities to profit from the misery of lower- and middle-class Americans who can't pay their debts.

The smart people who understood what was or might be happening were paralyzed by hope and fear; in any case, they weren't talking. Michael Lewis creates a fresh, character-driven narrative brimming with indignation and dark humor, a fitting sequel to his 1 bestseller Liar's Poker.

Out of a handful of unlikely-really unlikely-heroes, Lewis fashions a story as compelling and unusual as any of his earlier bestsellers, proving yet again that he is the finest and funniest chronicler of our time. U52 B Library West. From the author who gave us Cod, Salt, and other informative bestsellers, the first biography of Clarence Birdseye, the eccentric genius inventor whose fast-freezing process revolutionized the food industry and American agriculture. E54 e-book MyiLibrary and Library West. Years after the economic crisis of the late s, Americans still want to know what went wrong—and why.

Black Box Casino: How Wall Street's Risky Shadow Banking Crashed Global Finance provides an accurate and understandable explanation, compiling and interpreting mountains of evidence to provide clear analysis and insight into the crisis that traumatized people and institutions around the globe. The book provides a thorough, in-depth examination of the multiple contributing factors. The author goes back as far as 15 years before the crisis to show how the well-intentioned idea of providing home ownership prompted a government led effort to steadily weaken credit standards.

He assigns partial blame on regulators that were unaware of growing levels of risk, ignored mounting evidence of a housing bubble, and failed to grasp the unintended consequences of certain regulations. The origins of the overload of subprime collateralized debt obligations that led to concentrated risks on the balance sheets of many large banks around the world are also explained. T35 Library West. A black swan is a highly improbable event with three principal characteristics: It is unpredictable; it carries a massive impact; and, after the fact, we concoct an explanation that makes it appear less random, and more predictable, than it was.

For Nassim Nicholas Taleb, black swans underlie almost everything about our world, from the rise of religions to events in our own personal lives. Why do we not acknowledge the phenomenon of black swans until after they occur? Part of the answer, according to Taleb, is that humans are hardwired to learn specifics when they should be focused on generalities. We concentrate on things we already know and time and time again fail to take into consideration what we don't know.

We are, therefore, unable to truly estimate opportunities, too vulnerable to the impulse to simplify, narrate, and categorize, and not open enough to rewarding those who can imagine the "impossible. We restrict our thinking to the irrelevant and inconsequential, while large events continue to surprise us and shape our world. Now, in this revelatory book, Taleb explains everything we know about what we don't know. He offers surprisingly simple tricks for dealing with black swans and benefiting from them.

Elegant, startling, and universal in its applications "The Black Swan" will change the way you look at the world. Taleb is a vastly entertaining writer, with wit, irreverence, and unusual stories to tell. He has a polymathic command of subjects ranging from cognitive science to business to probabilitytheory.

G53 Library West. How do we make decisions--good and bad--and why are some people so much better at it than others? That's the question Malcolm Gladwell asks and answers in the follow-up to his huge bestseller, The Tipping Point. Utilizing case studies as diverse as speed dating, pop music, and the shooting of Amadou Diallo, Gladwell reveals that what we think of as decisions made in the blink of an eye are much more complicated than assumed. Drawing on cutting-edge neuroscience and psychology, he shows how the difference between good decision-making and bad has nothing to do with how much information we can process quickly, but on the few particular details on which we focus.

Leaping boldly from example to example, displaying all of the brilliance that made The Tipping Point a classic, Gladwell reveals how we can become better decision makers--in our homes, our offices, and in everyday life. The result is a book that is surprising and transforming. Never again will you think about thinking the same way.

L49 Library West. The tsunami of cheap credit that rolled across the planet between and was more than a simple financial phenomenon: it was temptation, offering entire societies the chance to reveal aspects of their characters they could not normally afford to indulge. Icelanders wanted to stop fishing and become investment bankers. The Germans wanted to be even more German; the Irish wanted to stop being Irish.

Michael Lewis's investigation of bubbles beyond our shores is so brilliantly, sadly hilarious that it leads the American reader to a comfortable complacency: oh, those foolish foreigners. But when he turns a merciless eye on California and Washington, DC, we see that the narrative is a trap baited with humor, and we understand the reckoning that awaits the greatest and greediest of debtor nations. U54 H95 Library West. Thompson, E. Shuckburgh, W. Norton, and N. Weather from the stratosphere? Science , Porcelli, and R. Noble gases in mantle plumes. Science www. Schoell, D. Coleman, and B. Radiocarbon dating's final frontier.

Knoll, and J. Sepkoski, Jr. Anatomical and ecological constraints on Phanerozoic animal diversity in the marine realm. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences It's not a gas. ABS: Review article for Naqvi, Rood, and D. The cosmological density of baryons from observations of 3He in the Milky Way. ABS: Reviewed by Charbonnel, Iron thievery. Climate shock: Abrupt changes over millennial time scales. Physics Today December : Wofsy, M. Goulden, J. Munger, E. Pyle, S. Urbanski, L. Hutyra, S.

Saleska, D. Fitzjarrald, and K. Factors controlling long- and short- term sequestration of atmospheric CO2 in a mid-latitude forest. Foraminiferal calcification response to glacial-interglacial changes in atmospheric CO2. Pierce, and R. Detection of anthropogenic climate change in the world's oceans. Pierce, K. AchutaRao, P. Gleckler, B. Santer, J. Gregory, and W. Adams, and D. Potential impacts of a warming climate on water availability in snow-dominated regions. Thiemens, R. Delmas, and J. Mass-independent sulfur isotopic compositions in stratospheric volcanic eruptiosn.

Paleogene and early neogene oceanography of the southeren Indian Ocean: Leg foraminifer stable isotope results. In Barron, J. Larsen, B. Proceedings of the ocean drilling program, Scientific Results, vol. Craig, and J. Poleward heat transport by the atmospheric heat engine.

Marine carbon reservoir, Corg -Ccarb coupling, and the evolution of the Proterozoic carbon cycle. A class of non-precious metal composite catalysts for fuel cells. Meunier, and C. Another continental pool in the terrestrial silicon cycle. Petaev, R. Poreda, S. Jacobsen, and L. Chondritic Meteorite fragments associated with the Permian-Triassic boundary in Antarctica. Renne, D. DasGupta, F. Teichmann, and R. Early and late alkali igneous pulses and a high 3He plume origin for the Deccan Flood Basalts.

Pequingnet, R. Johnson, and N. A short-term sink for atmospheric CO2 in subtropical mode water of the north Atlantic ocean. Siberian shelf sediments contain clues to paleoclimate forcing. Magaritz, and W. Permian-Triassic of the Tethys: carbon isotope studies. Geologische Rundschau Oxygen at life's boundaries. ABS: Review of Acquisti, The strict anaerobe Bacteroides fragilis grows in and benefits from nanomolar concentrations of oxygen. Smith, and S. The tree-thinking challenge. Johnson, K. Damm, R. Iron isotope constraints on Fe cycling and mass balance in oxygenated Earth oceans.

ABS: Review of Bowen, In Vorren, T. Dahl-Stamnes, E. Holter, B. Johansen, E. Lie, and T. Lund, eds. Arctic Geology and Petroleum Potential. Elsevier: Amsterdam, p. Permian climatic cooling in the Canadian Arctic. Geological Society of America Baud, Growth and demise of Permian biogenic chert along northwest Pangea: Evidence for end-Permian collapse of thermohaline circulation. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology Permian warm- to very cold carbonates and cherts in northwest Pangea. In James, N. Clarke, eds. Cool Water Carbonates. Brander, J. Alistair Lindley, S. Souissi, and P.

Plankton effect on cod recruitment in the North Sea. Reid, F. Lindley, and M. Reorganization of North Atlantic marine copepod biodiversity and climate. Poreda, A. Basu, K. Pope, T. Nicholson, and I. Response to Glikson, Repeated blows. Scientific American March : An extraterrestrial impact at the Permian-Triassic boundary? Mukhopadhyay, and Isozaki, Y.

Bada, R. Winans, J. Hunt, T. Bunch, and B. Fullerenes in the 1. Bunch, and M. Impact event at the Permian-Triassic boundary: Evidence from extraterrestrial noble gases in fullerenes. Nicholson, and R. Response to "Is Bedout an impact crater? Take 2. Poreda, and K. Take 1. Environmental Oceanography: Second Edition. CO2 and the end-Triassic mass extinction. ABS: Response to Tanner, Biogeochemical constraints on the Triassic-Jurassic boundary carbon cycle event.

Numerical evaluation of mechanisms driving early Jurassic changes in global carbon cycling. Lomax, D. Royer, G. Upchurch, Jr. An atmospheric pCO2 reconstruction across the Cretaceous-Tertiary boundary from leaf megafossils. ABS: Science News article by Sid Perkins 30, indicates that carbon dioxide was much higher after extinction event, perhaps because of impact on carbonate shelf. Osborne, and W.

Evolution of leaf-form in land plants linked to atmospheric CO2 decline in the late Palaeozoic era. ABS: Reviewed by Kenrick, Lake, R. Berner, L. Hickey, D. Taylor, and D. Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta Randerson, C. McClain, G. Feldman, S. Los, C. Tucker, P. Falkowski, C. Field, R. Frouin, W. Esaias, D. Kolber, and N. Biospheric primary production during an ENSO transition. Worthington, R. Sherrell, F. Chavez, P. Strutton, M. McPhaden, and D. Controls on tropical Pacific Ocean productivity revealed through nutrient stress diagnostics.

ABS: Reviewed by Ruttimann, Holland, P. Wang, D. Rumble III, H. Stein, J. Hannah, L. Coetzee, and N. Dating the rise of atmospheric oxygen. Methane hydrate and the carbon dioxide question. In Clark, W. Carbon Dioxide Review. Oxford University Press, New York, p. C ]. Studinger, C. Shuman, M. Fahnestock, and I. Large subglacial lakes in East Antarctica at the onset of fast-flowing ice streams. ABS: Reviewed by Kohler, Boucher, J.

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Haywood, and M. Global estimate of aerosol direct radiative forcing from satellite measurements. ABS: Reviewed by Coakley, Hughes, C. Folke, and M. Confronting the coral reef crisis. ABS: Related article: Karlson, Earth's long-term memory. Arrigo, and P. Agricultural runoff fuels large phytoplankton blooms in vulnerable areas of the ocean.

Sowers, and L. The Dole Effect and its variations during the last , years as measured in the Vostok ice core. Global Biogeochemical Cycles 8: Goldstein, B. Wopenka, R. Burruss, and J. Extremely acid Permian lakes and groundwaters in North America. Caraco, J. Thomson, and E. Planetary biology-Paleontological, geological, and molecular histories of life. Mass extinction among non-marine tetrapods. In Briggs and Crowther, , p. How to kill almost all life: The end-Permian extinction event. Trends in Ecology and Evolution Tverdokhlebov, and M. Ecosystem remodelling among vertebrates at the Permian-Triassic boundary in Russia.

An exceptionally long interglacial ahead? Hughes, R. Steneck, J. Wilson, D. Bellwood, B. Crona, C. Folke, L. Gunderson, H. Leslie, J. Norberg, M. Olsson, H. Scheffer, and B. Globalization, roving bandits, and marine resources. Stratmann, J. Heintzenberg, and M. Rapid formation of sulfuric acid particles at near-atmospheric conditions. Global Environment: water, air, and geochemical cycles. Modeling atmospheric O2 over Phanerozoic time.

Examination of hypotheses for the Permo-Triassic boundary extinction by carbon cycle modeling. Silicate weathering and climate. In Ruddiman, W. Tectonic Uplift and Climate Change. Plenum Press: New York, p. Chemical weathering and controls on atmospheric O2 and CO2: Fundamental principles were enunciated by J. Ebelmen in American Journal of Science Petsch, J. Lake, D. Beerling, B. Popp, R. Lane, E. Laws, M. Westley, N.

Cassar, F. Woodward, and W. Isotope fractionation and atmospheric oxygen: implications for Phanerozoic O2 evolution. Richardson, B. Boudreau, A. Judd, I. Leifer, A. Martens, D. Orange, and S. Shallow seabed methane gas could pose coastal hazard. Offset of the potential carbon sink from boreal forestation by decreases in surface albedo. Early options in photosynthesis.

Langevin, F. Poulet, A. Gendrin, B. Gondet, M. Soufflot, P. Drossart, M. Combes, G. Bellucci, V. Moroz, N. Mangold, B. Perennial water ice identified in the south polar cap of Mars. ABS: Reviewed by Titus, Newton, S. McCauley, P. Reiners, and C. Shocked quartz at the Triassic-Jurassic boundary in Italy. Paleoceanography Paleoceanography doi A two-pronged climate strategy. ABS: Editorial on carbon emissions.

More end-Permian impact proof. Geotimes 46 November : ABS: Review article for Kaiho, Low-down on a rhythmic high. Snow maker for the ice ages. Lowdown on a rhythmis high. ABS: Review of Liu, Diner, and E. West Antarctic Ice Sheet releases new iceberg. On thin ice? Scientific American December : The rise and fall of forests.

ABS: Review of Wardle, Wood, R. Davis, and J. ABS: Reviewed by Boyd, The rains may be a-comin'. ABS: Review article for Anderson, Morrison, and M. H2S induces a suspended animation-like state in mice. Ancient crash, epic wave. NY Times November 14, : D1. Efficient disruption of small asteroids by Earth's atmosphere. A message from the frogs. Counting angels with DNA. Timing of millennial-scale climate change in Antarctica and Greenland during the Last Glacial Period.

ABS: Reviewed by Shackleton, Doiron, S. Schnetzler, A. Krueger, and L. Geophysical Research Letters Koeberl, S. Master, and W. Estimating duration and intensity of Neoproterozoic snowball glaciations from Ir anomalies. ABS: Reviewed by Kerr, Lost City life. ABS: Review of Kelley, Ravenschlag, C. Schubert, D. Rickert, F. Widdel, A. Gieseke, R. Amann, B. Jergensen, U. Witte, and O. A marine microbial consortium apparently mediating anaerobic oxidation of methane. Grassroots supercomputing. Ocean study yields a tidal wave of microbial DNA.

Sailing the southern sea. Significant Southern Ocean warming event in the late middle Eocene. Kromer, J. Beer, R. Muscheler, M. Evans, W. Showers, S. Hoffmann, R. Lotti-Bond, I. Hajdas, and G. Persistent solar influence on North Atlantic climate during the Holocene. Svendsen, and J. Tsunami sedimentary facies deposited by the Storegga tsunami in shallow marine basins and caostal lakes, western Norway. Sedimentology Svendsen, G. Johnsen, J. Mangerud, and P. The Storegga tsunami along the Norwegian coast, its age and runup. Boreas Mangerud, H. Birks, S.

Gulliksen, and P. Mangerud, S. Dawson, A. Record-breaking height for year-old tsunami in the North Atlantic. Edward Arnold Limited: London. Castenholz, eds. Garrity, ed-in-chief. Bergey's manual of systematic bacteriology, 2nd ed. B46 ]. Winters, and W. Circumstantial evidence of gas hydrate and slope failure associations on the United States Atlantic Continental Margin. In Sloan, E. D, Jr. Happel, and M.

Hnatow, eds. International Conference on Natural Gas Hydrates. Microbial nucleation of calcium carbonate in the Precambrian. Chael, T. Trucano, D. Crawford, and D. Axial focusing of impact energy in the Earth's interior: A possible link to flood basalts and hotspots. In Ryder, G. Fastovsky, and S. Gartner, eds. The Cretaceous-Tertiary event and other catastrophes in Earth history.


Geological Society of America Special Paper , p. Shock fronts in Hawaii. Adjustment to climate change is constrained by arrival date in a long-distane migrant bird. Bouwhuis, C. Lessells, and M. Climate change and population declines in a long-distance migratory bird. Vanneste, and A. Marine Geology Peylin, P. Ciais, C. Friedlingstein, and P. Regional changes in carbon dioxide fluxes of land and oceans since ABS: Reviewed by Fing, Climate model predicts dramatic changes over next years. Purdue University Press Release: www. Beerling, P. Koch, J. Zachos, and T.

Clyde, P. Koch, S. Ting, J. Alroy, T.

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Tsubamoto, Y. Wang, and Y. ABS: Reviewed by Beard, Polynesian latecomers. Science News Erwin, and Y. The tempo of mass extinction and recovery: The end-Permian example. Erwin, Y. Jin, M. Martin, K. Davidek, and W. U-Pb zircon geochronology and tempo of the end-Permian mass extinction. Ironing out algal issues in the Southern Ocean. Law, C. Wong, Y. Nojiri, A. Tsuda, M. Levasseur, S. Takeda, R. Rivkin, P. Harrison, R. Strzepek, J. Gower, R. Mckay, E. Abaham, M. Arychuk, J. Barwell-Clarke, W. Crawford, D.

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Crawford, M. Hale, K. Harada, K. Johnson, H. Kiyosawa, I. Kudo, A. Marcheti, W. Miller, J. Needoba, J. Nishioka, H. Ogawa, J. Page, M. Robert, H. Saito, A. Sastri, N. Sherry, T. Soutar, N. Sutherland, Y. Taira, F. Whitney, S. Wong, and T. The decline and fate of an iron-induced subarctic phytoplankton bloom. Balance as bias: Global warming and the US prestige press. Global Environmental Change Oceanic salt switch.

A direct proxy for oceanic phosphorus. ABS: Review of Montagna, Time, money and tradeoffs. Vuille, H. Diaz, and W. Threats to water supplies in the tropical Andes. Evolutionary response to rapid climate change. Karoly, and J. Diurnal temperature range as an index of global climate change during the twentieth century. Geophysical Research Letters 31, L, doi Thomas, J. Zachos, M. Hirschmann, U. Sigurdsson, E. Thomas, and D. High-resolution records of the late Paleocene thermal maximum and circum-Caribbean volcanism: Is there a causal link?

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Decoding the Ediacaran enigma. ABS: Review of Narbonne, Cadillo-Quiroz, E. Yashiro, J. Yavitt, and S. Isolation of a novel acidiphilic methanogen from an acidic peat bog. Marshall, G. Carden, D. Robertson, D. Long, T. Meidla, L. Hints, and T. Bathymetric and isotope evidence for a short-lived Late Ordovician glaciation in a greenhouse period. Lowenstein, and J. Seawater chemistry and the advent of biocalcification.

How do aerosols affect cloudiness and climate? Aerosol effect on cloud droplet size monitored from satellite. Blowing hot and cold. ABS: Review article for Esper, didn't copy. Palaeobiology: A synthesis. Schouten, M. Collinson, A. Sluijs, J. Dickens, M. Huber, T. Cronin, J. Onodera, K. Takahashi, J. Bujak, R. Eldrett, I.

Harding, A. Lotter, F. Sangiorgi, H. Matthiessen, J. Backman, K. Moran, and the Expedition Scientists. Episodic fresh surface waters in the Eocene Arctic Ocean. ABS: Reviewed by Stoll, Deep under the sea, boiling founts of life itself. NY Times September 9, : D1. How to cool a planet maybe. In ancient fossils, seeds of a new debate on warming. Biology of Microorganisms. Sedimentary Hydrocarbons, Biomarkers for Early Life. In Holland and Turekian, , Chapter 8.

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