Students of Color. Ghertner, D. Giustozzi, Antonio Afghan demobilisation masks continued militia resistance. Journal of Economic Perspectives, 17 3. Bucelli, Irene Why we should care about poverty and inequality: exploring the grounds for a pluralist approach. Longworth at Large.
Richard C. Longworth
Once known for gangsters and meatpacking, Chicago was virtually synonymous with the rough and tumble side of the industrial era. Barnes and Noble. Now, in a new, globalized age, the Midwest is challenged as never before. His new book, Caught in the Middle , describes the impact of globalization on the Midwest. Their essays probe deeply into the financial and governmental infrastructure crucial for success by reflecting on specific lessons to be learned from the example of worldwide Chicago businesses. By drawing on the expertise of the city's leading players, Global Chicago offers unique insights into the city's global assets and its economic, social, intellectual, and cultural links to the world as seen from an insider's perspective. A respected financial reporter takes a look at globalization's impact on the United States, Germany, France, and Japan and provides long-term prospects for dealing in the complex global economy.
Richard C. Longworth Books
Longworth explains how global markets work. Richard C. He also has won every major national award for economic reporting, plus the Lowell Thomas award for a story on a camel trek through the Sahara Desert. Global Chicago serves simultaneously as a catalog of achievements that would make anyone proud to call the city home and a timely counsel for ensuring its future as a world leader. In the process, he covers everything from the manufacturing collapse that has crippled the Midwest to the biofuels revolution that may save it, and from the school districts struggling with new immigrants to the Iowa meatpacking towns that can't survive without them.
Description: Chicago has a long history of adaptation. Amidst the ruthless international competition that characterizes globalization, Chicago makes decisions today that will affect both its success and character for the coming century. With reporting and analysis covering three continents, Longworth shows how the excesses inherent in the global economy are splitting the American middle class, undermining the social cohesion that underlies Europe's post-World War II recovery and prosperity, and forcing cracks in the entity called Japan Inc. Longworth joined the Council in as executive director of its Global Chicago Center after a career in journalism, most recently as senior correspondent for the Chicago Tribune.