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本帖最后由 wwqqer 于 2017-1-7 03:59 编辑 |
《黑风白雪》（Black Wind, White Snow: The Rise of Russia’s New Nationalism）
A veteran Financial Times correspondent analyses what really motivates the regime in Moscow by tracing the rise of Eurasianism: the belief (crudely put) that Russia’s national identity is determined by ethnicity, geography and destiny.
《欧元和观念之战》（The Euro and the Battle of Ideas）
【国际政经系列】普林斯顿大学教授新书 The Euro and the Battle of Ideas
Three authors focus on France and Germany to tease out the clashing economic ideas that make up the euro project. The Germans like rules and discipline, and fret about excessive debt and the moral hazard created by bail-outs. The French prefer flexibility and discretion, and worry about the lack of a mutualised debt instrument. German policymakers are often lawyers, French ones more frequently economists. Not a happy marriage.
《乡巴佬的挽歌》Hillbilly Elegy: A Memoir of a Family and Culture in Crisis
Why so many people want to believe that Donald Trump will bring back manufacturing jobs and keep immigrants out. Possibly the most important recent book about America.
埃及人 The Egyptians: A Radical Story
A refreshing account, by a young reporter on the Guardian, of the movement that overthrew Hosni Mubarak in 2011. What distinguishes his writing from others’ is his presence in the slums, factories and homes where Egyptians first began questioning their relations with their rulers. Mr Shenker evokes despair at the economy of this badly run country, but also surprising hope for its future, thanks to a young generation that says it is “no longer prepared to put up with the old crap”.
No country has modernised its economy without also becoming a democracy. A respected American political scientist asks whether China can break the mould.
What sort of leader is Xi Jinping? There are few political questions to which the answer will have greater bearing on people as this. By an expert British China-watcher.
China's Crony Capitalism: The Dynamics of Regime Decay
How decentralising the rights of control over state property, without clarifying the rules of ownership, offered those who rule China the greatest chance in history to grow rich, by a professor of government now based in California.