Titles About Knowledge Is Power
Do you know what your Constitutional rights are? Do you know what to do when interacting with the Police? How do Police Officers think? Why don’t Police shoot people’s arms and legs? Do officers profile? Knowledge Is Power. Learn the answer to these questions and so much more. Officers speak on their own behalf answering questions about Quotas, profiling, vehicle stops and more. A must have guide to dealing with Police Officers, understanding your rights, and building positive relationship with your local police departments.
Volatile political events such as the 2008 Georgia-Russia confrontation happen much more frequently than one would imagine. On the curve that charts both the frequency of these events and the power of their impact, the “tail” of extreme political instability is not reassuringly thin but dangerously fat. Knowledge Is Power. Political risk is unpredictable, but it is easier to analyze and manage than most people think. Applying the lessons of world history, this title surveys a vast range of contemporary risky situations, from stable markets like the United States or Japan, where politically driven regulation can still dramatically effect business, to more precarious places like Iran, China, Russia, Turkey, Mexico, and Nigeria, where private property is less secure and energy politics sparks constant volatility. It sheds light on a wide array of political risks–risks that stem from great power rivalries, terrorist groups, government takeover of private property, weak leaders and internal strife, and even the “black swans” that defy prediction. It provide a unique methods, tools, and concepts to aide the understanding of political risk, showing when and how political risk analysis works–and when it doesn’t.
Via military conquest, Catholic evangelization, and intercultural engagement and struggle, a vast array of knowledge circulated through the Spanish vice royalties in Mexico and the Andes. This collection highlights the critical role that indigenous intellectuals played in this cultural ferment. It reveals new facets of the colonial experience by emphasizing the wide range of indigenous individuals who used knowledge to subvert, undermine, critique, and sometimes enhance colonial power. Seeking to understand the political, social, and cultural impact of indigenous intellectuals, it examines both ideological and practical forms of knowledge. It encompasses the creators of written texts and visual representations, functionaries and bureaucrats who interacted with colonial agents and institutions, and organic intellectuals.
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