Book Review: Ethnography and Virtual Worlds: A Handbook of Method by Tom Boellstorff, Bonnie Nardi, Celia Pearce and T.L.Taylor

Ethnography and Virtual Worlds is aimed at students, teachers, designers, and scholars interested in using ethnographic methods to study online virtual […]

Book Review: The Behavioral Foundations of Public Policy, edited by Eldar Shafir

This collection examines the policy relevance of behavioural science to our social and political lives, to issues ranging from health, […]

Book Review: A Tale of Two Cultures: Qualitative and Quantitative Research in the Social Sciences by Gary Goertz and James Mahoney

In A Tale of Two Cultures, Gary Goertz and James Mahoney argue that qualitative and quantitative methods constitute different cultures, each internally […]

Book Review: The Roman Market Economy by Peter Temin

In The Roman Market Economy, Peter Temin accomplishes the quintessential task of the economic historian: to take shards of pottery, folios of […]

Book Review: Accelerating Democracy: Transforming Governance through Technology by John O. McGinnis

John O. McGinnis demonstrates how new technologies combine to address a problem as old as democracy itself: how to help […]

Book Review: The Oil Curse: How Petroleum Wealth Shapes the Development of Nations by Michael L. Ross

Countries that are rich in petroleum have less democracy, less economic stability, and more frequent civil wars than countries without […]

Book Review: Becoming Right: How Campuses Shape Young Conservatives by Amy J. Binder and Kate Wood

Conservative pundits allege that the pervasive liberalism of America’s colleges and universities has detrimental effects on undergraduates, most particularly right-leaning […]

Book Review: Fit: An Architect’s Manifesto by Robert Geddes

Fit: An Architect’s Manifesto seeks to fundamentally change how architects and the public think about the task of design. Architect and […]

Book Review: Reforming the European Union: Realizing the Impossible by Daniel Finke et al

For decades the European Union tried changing its institutions, but achieved only unsatisfying political compromises and modest, incremental treaty revisions. […]

Book Review: Masters of the Universe: Hayek, Friedman, and the Birth of Neoliberal Politics by Daniel Stedman Jones

How did American and British policymakers become so enamored with free markets, deregulation, and limited government? Based on archival research […]

Book Review: Foreign Relations: American Immigration in Global Perspective by Donna R Gabaccia

Histories investigating U.S. immigration have often portrayed America as a domestic melting pot, merging together those who arrive on […]

Book Review: Afghanistan: A Political and Cultural History by Thomas Barfield

Author Thomas Barfield introduces readers to the bewildering diversity of tribal and ethnic groups in Afghanistan and ultimately finds governance […]

Book Review: Governing America: The Revival of Political History by Julian E. Zelizer

Governing America examines how the interpretations of American political history changed over time and looks at a broad range of […]

Book Review: The Founder’s Dilemmas: Anticipating and Avoiding the Pitfalls That Can Sink a Startup by Noam Wasserman

Often downplayed in the excitement of starting up a new business venture is one of the most important decisions entrepreneurs […]

Book Review: Exceptional People: How migration shaped our world and will define our future by Ian Goldin, Geoffrey Cameron and Meera Balarajan

Arnaud Vaganay finds Ian Goldin‘s book to be a great contribution to migration studies, packed with statistics, maps, and important […]

Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.0 UK: England & Wales
This work by LSE Review of Books is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.0 UK: England & Wales.