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News Beats for 01-06-2020

For more trending news on Fintech and Cryptocurrency please visit Coinpedia.org
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[Part - 40] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. The Story of Edward Howard and the First American Watch by George Lewis Dyer
  2. "The Tower Clock and How to Make it - A Practical and Theoretical Treatise on the Construction of a Chiming Tower Clock by with Full Working Drawings Photographed to Scale" by E. B. Ferson
  3. A Practical Course in Horology by Harold C. Kelly
  4. Watch and Clock Escapements by Anon
  5. Clocks and Watches by George L. Overton
  6. "The Watchmakers' Lathe - Its use and Abuse - A Study of the Lathe in its Various Forms by Past and Present by its construction and Proper Uses. For the Student and Apprentice" by Ward L. Goodrich
  7. The Art Of Shell Cameo Cutting by J. B. Marsh
  8. Vintage Toy Making and Toy Games for Children by Various
  9. Good Sport seen with some Famous Packs 1885-1910 by Cuthbert Bradley
  10. Fox-Hunting as Recorded by Raed by C. A. Stephens
  11. "Jeweled Bearings for Watches - A Full and Complete Description of the Manufacture by Gauging and Setting of Jeweled Bearings in Timekeeping Instruments" by Charles T. Higginbotham
  12. Time Telling Through the Ages by Harry C. Brearley
  13. Cross Country Reminiscences by Fox Russell
  14. The American Watchmaker and Jeweler - A Full and Comprehensive Exposition of all the Latest and most Approved Secrets of the Trade Embracing Watch and Clock Cleaning and Repairing by J. Parish Stelle
  15. The Ladies' Book of Etiquette by Florence Hartley
  16. Eva Zeisel by Pat Kirkham
  17. Spider Speculations by Jo Carson
  18. Colt by James L. Mitchell
  19. A Book of Marionettes by Helen Haiman Joseph
  20. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  21. Picker's Pocket Guide - Comic Books by David Tosh
  22. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  23. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  24. Watches by Dean Judy
  25. Winchester Pocket Guide by Ned Schwing
  26. Merlin's Mistake by Robert Newman
  27. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  28. Magic - The Gathering Cards by Ben Bleiweiss
  29. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  30. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  31. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  32. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  33. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  34. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  35. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice D. Wozniak
  36. Hunting Whitetails East & West by J. Wayne Fears; Larry Weishuhn
  37. Revolutionary Weapons | Children's Military & War History Books by Baby Professor
  38. The Tracker's Handbook by Len McDougall
  39. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  40. Conservation of Marine Archaeological Objects by Colin Pearson
  41. A Picture Book of Bookbindings - Part I: Before 1550 - Victoria & Albert Museum by Anon
  42. "Goulash by Garage Sales and God" by Bernadette McCarver Snyder
  43. The History of Money - Money Book for Children | Children's Growing Up & Facts of Life Books by Baby Professor
  44. The Gold Rush: The Uses and Importance of Gold - Chemistry Book for Kids 9-12 | Children's Chemistry Books by Baby Professor
  45. "HTML5 and CSS3 by Illustrated Complete" by Sasha Vodnik
  46. "Alaska and Yukon Tokens: Private Coins of the Territories by 3d ed." by Ronald J. Benice
  47. The Metal Bible for Kids : Chemistry Book for Kids | Children's Chemistry Books by Baby Professor
  48. Wristwatch Annual 2017 by Peter Braun
  49. Money Lessons and Practicums -Children's Money & Saving Reference by Baby Professor
  50. The Woodcut Artist's Handbook by George A. Walker
  51. "The Phoenician Origin of Britons Scots and Anglo-Saxons - Discovered by Phoenician and Sumerian Inscriptions in Britain by by Preroman Briton Coins and" by L. A. Waddell
  52. The Stamp Finder - Tells at a Glance the Country to Which Any Stamp Belongs and Where to Place It in Your Album - The Collector's Dictionary by Anon
  53. The Gentlemen's Book of Etiquette by Cecil B. Hartley
  54. The Book of Luck by Whitman Publishing Co.
  55. Family Photographs and How to Date Them by Jayne Shrimpton
  56. The Monetary Imagination of Edgar Allan Poe by Heinz Tschachler
  57. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest by David C. Harper
  58. Manuscript Miscellanies in Early Modern England by "Starza Smith by Daniel by Dr"
  59. Vroom! How Does A Car Engine Work for Kids by Baby Professor
  60. Gun Digest 2016 by Jerry Lee
  61. Gun Digest Book of Classic American Combat Rifles by Terry Wieland
  62. 2011 North American Coins and Prices by David C. Harper
  63. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Dollars by David C. Harper
  64. Building Art Knife Bolsters by Joe Kertzman
  65. Inventing a Better Mousetrap by Alan Rothschild; Ann Rothschild
  66. 2016 Standard Catalog of World Coins 1901-2000 by George S. Cuhaj
  67. Standard Catalog of Vintage Baseball Cards by Sports Collector's Digest
  68. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Colonial America by David C. Harper
  69. Warman's 101 Greatest Baby Boomer Toys by Mark Rich
  70. Roaring Back by Curt Sampson
  71. Midget Ninja and Tactical Laxatives by Philip Sidnell
  72. Napoleon's Imperial Guard Uniforms and Equipment. Volume 2 by Paul L Dawson
  73. The Battle of the Berezina by Alexander Mikaberidze
  74. Montbrug by Gitte Tarnow Ingvardson
  75. The Coca-Cola Art of Jim Harrison by Jim Harrison
  76. Fancy Dresses Described by Ardern Holt
  77. Shooter's Bible Guide to Deer Hunting by Peter J. Fiduccia
  78. Deer Rifles and Cartridges by Wayne van Zwoll
  79. "Shooter's Bible by 108th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  80. "Standard Catalog of World Coins by 1801-1900" by George S. Cuhaj
  81. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  82. Warman's Dolls Field Guide by Dawn Herlocher
  83. Warman's Comic Book Field Guide by KP Staff
  84. Standard Catalog of United States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  85. 2012 Standard Catalog of World Coins - 1901-2000 by George S. Cuhaj
  86. Antique Trader Guide To Fakes & Reproductions by Mark Chervenka
  87. Encyclopedia of World Political Systems by Derbyshire
  88. European Civil and Military Clothing by Sir Frederic Stibbert
  89. "A Decade of French Fashion by 1929-1938" by Mary Carolyn Waldrep
  90. Shaker Furniture by Edward D. and Faith Andrews
  91. "Medieval Costume by Armour and Weapons" by Eduard Wagner
  92. Driving Horse-Drawn Carriages for Pleasure by Francis T. Underhill
  93. The Story Without an End by Sarah Austin
  94. Neo-Classical Furniture Designs by Thomas King
  95. The Adhesive Postage Stamp by Patrick Chalmers
  96. "American Military Shoulder Arms by Volume II" by George D. Moller
  97. Masterpieces of Women's Costume of the 18th and 19th Centuries by Aline Bernstein
  98. The Gun Digest Book of Sig-Sauer by Massad Ayoob
  99. Lost Arts of the Sportsman by Francis Henry Buzzacott
  100. Handgun Buyer's Guide by Brad Fitzpatrick
  101. Game Birds and Gun Dogs by Vin T. Sparano
  102. Smith & Wesson Hand Guns by Roy C. McHenry; Walter F. Roper
  103. The Ultimate Guide to Black Bear Hunting by Douglas Boze
  104. Classic Hunting Tales by Vin T. Sparano
  105. Guns of the Old West by Charles Edward Chapel
  106. The Greatest Hunting Stories Ever Told by Vin T. Sparano
  107. The Pipe Book by Alfred Dunhill
  108. Whitetail Tactics by Peter J. Fiduccia
  109. Sure-Fire Whitetail Tactics by John Weiss
  110. The Escape From Elba by Norman MacKenzie
  111. Successful Turkey Hunting by John Higley
  112. The Care of Fine Books by Jane Greenfield
  113. Brick Fairy Tales by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  114. German Fighter Aircraft in World War I by Mark Wilkins
  115. Antiques Roadshow Behind the Scenes by Marsha Bemko
  116. Time Tamed by Nicholas Foulkes
  117. Civil War Legacies IV by Carol Hopkins
  118. Standard Catalog of Ferrari 1947-2003 by Mike Covelllo; Mike Covello
  119. Warman's Vintage Jewelry by Leigh Lesher
  120. Essential Winetasting by Michael Schuster
  121. Crazy Quilts by Betty Fikes Pillsbury
  122. Artifacts of a '90s Kid by Alana Hitchell
  123. Etiquette by Emily Post
  124. Mickey Mantle - Memories and Memorabilia by Larry Canale
  125. Warman's Roseville Pottery by Mark Moran
  126. A Man & His Watch by Matt Hranek
  127. Profitable Coin Collecting by David L Ganz
  128. Modern Commemorative Coins by Eric Jordan
  129. Collecting Art Plastic Jewelry by Leigh Leshner
  130. Warman's Coca-Cola Collectibles by Allen Petretti
  131. Third Reich Collectibles by Chris William
  132. Classic Hunting Collectibles by Hal Boggess
  133. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice Wozniak
  134. Baby Boomer Comics by Craig Shutt
  135. Creepy-Ass Dolls by Stacey Brooks
  136. Comic Book Price Guide by Brent Frankenhoff
  137. Standard Catalog of Handguns by Jerry Lee
  138. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  139. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  140. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  141. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  142. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  143. Magic - The Gathering Cards by Ben Bleiweiss
  144. Merlin's Mistake by Robert Newman
  145. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  146. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  147. Hugh Johnson on Wine by Hugh Johnson
  148. Pakistan: In-Between Extremism and Peace by Mohammad Ali Babakhel
  149. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  150. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  151. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  152. Viva la Pizza! by Scott Wiener
  153. Finding Wounded Deer by John Trout
  154. Stacked Decks by The Rotenberg Collection
  155. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  156. Pokemon Cards by Ryan Majeske
  157. Carriage Terminology by Don H. Berkebile
  158. Every Stamp Tells a Story by Cheryl Ganz
  159. The Ultimate Cigar Book by Richard Carleton Hacker
  160. The Little Guide to Vintage Shopping by Melody Fortier
  161. The GH Kaestlin Collection of Imperial Russian and Zemstvo Stamps by Thomas Lera; Leon Finik
  162. Finders Keepers by Craig Childs
  163. Vintage Fashion Accessories by Stacy Loalbo
  164. Harry Potter Collector's Handbook by William Silvester
  165. Standard Catalog of World Paper Money - Modern Issues by George S. Cuhaj
  166. To Have and to Hold by Philipp Blom
  167. Coin Clinic 2 by Alan Herbert
  168. Collecting Victorian Jewelry by Jeanenne Bell
  169. Totally Tubular '80s Toys by Mark Bellomo
  170. Standard Guide to Small-Size U.S. Paper Money by John Schwartz; Scott Lindquist
  171. Warman's John Deere Collectibles by David Doyle
  172. One Coin is Never Enough by Michael S. Shutty
  173. Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2012 Price Guide by Eric Bradley
  174. Antique Trader Oriental Antiques & Art by Mark Moran
  175. Warman's Fiesta Ware by Mark Moran
  176. French Tanks of the Great War by Tim Gale
  177. Funny Face! by Rich
  178. Vintage House Book: 100 Years of Classic American Homes 1880-1980 by Tad Burness
  179. The Gun Digest Book of the Tactical Shotgun by Scott W. Wagner
  180. Just Chevys by Brian Earnest
  181. A Parent's Guide to the Best Kids' Comics by Scott Robins; Snow Wildsmith
  182. Warman's PEZ Field Guide by Shawn Peterson
  183. Only Originals by Brian Earnest
  184. Route 66 Lost & Found by Russell A Olsen
  185. Answers To Questions About Old Jewelry by C. Jeanenne Bell
  186. Standard Catalog of United States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  187. The Essential Guide to Investing in Precious Metals by David L Ganz
  188. Paul Martin: My World Of Antiques by Paul Martin
  189. "Shooter's Bible by 110th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  190. Warman's Depression Glass by Ellen Schroy
  191. "U.S. Coins & Currency by Warman's Companion" by Allen G. Berman
  192. Picker's Pocket Guide - Signs by Eric Bradley
  193. CO2 Pistols & Rifles by James House
  194. The Instant Coin Collector by Arlyn Sieber
  195. Picker's Pocket Guide - Star Wars Toys by Mark Bellomo
  196. Antique Trader Perfume Bottles Price Guide by Kyle Husfloen; Penny Dolnick
  197. Marilyn Monroe: Cover to Cover by Kidder
  198. Gunsmithing: Shotguns by Patrick Sweeney
  199. Lost and Found by the Publisher of Old Cars Weekly
  200. Collectible '70s by Goldberg
  201. Warman's Vintage Jewelry by Leigh Lesher
  202. Horror Movie Freak by Don Sumner
  203. Warman's Red Wing Pottery by Mark Moran
  204. Comics Shop by Maggie Thompson
  205. "Hitlers Heavy Panzers by 1943–1945" by Ian Baxter
  206. Redlegs by John P. Langellier
  207. What We Keep by Bill Shapiro; Naomi Wax
  208. Through the Brazilian Wilderness by Theodore Roosevelt
  209. Book of Glock by Robert A. Sadowski
  210. Modern Commemorative Coins by Eric Jordan
  211. Collecting Art Plastic Jewelry by Leigh Leshner
  212. "Standard Catalog of Ford by 1903-2002" by John Gunnell
  213. Warman's Coca-Cola Collectibles by Allen Petretti
  214. Petersen's Hunting Guide to Big Game by Petersen's Hunting
  215. "Panic Scrip of 1893 by 1907 and 1914" by Neil Shafer; Tom Sheehan
  216. "Standard Catalog of Chevrolet by 1912-2003" by John Gunnell
  217. Warman's Buttons Field Guide by Jill Gorski
  218. The Ultimate Guide to Collectible LEGO Sets by Ed Maciorowski; Jeff Maciorowski
  219. Warman's Vintage Quilts by Maggi Mccormick Gordon
  220. Warman's Barbie Doll Field Guide by Sharon Verbeten
  221. Classic Hunting Collectibles by Hal Boggess
  222. Standard Catalog of Handguns by Jerry Lee
  223. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  224. Creepy-Ass Dolls by Stacey Brooks
  225. Comic Book Price Guide by Brent Frankenhoff
  226. Picker's Pocket Guide - Toys by Eric Bradley
  227. A Prepper's Guide to Shotguns by Robert K. Campbell
  228. The Edgemaster's Handbook by Len McDougall
  229. U.S. Coins Close Up by Robert R. VanRyzin
  230. Warman's Coins & Paper Money by Arlyn G. Sieber
  231. Just '50s by Brian Earnest
  232. Hot Wheels Spectraflame by Edward Wershbale
  233. Transformers by Mark Bellomo
  234. Gun Digest Winchester 69 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  235. "1 by 000 Comic Books You Must Read" by Tony Isabella
  236. Gun Digest’s Double Action Trigger Concealed Carry eShort by Grant Cunningham
  237. Gun Digest 2014 by Jerry Lee
  238. Cars We Love by Brian Earnest
  239. Unlocking the Prehistory of America by Frank Joseph
  240. Creepy-Ass Dolls by Stacey Brooks
  241. Jewels on Queen by Anne Schofield
  242. Crime and the Art Market by Riah Pryor
  243. Collecting China: The Memoirs of a Hong Kong Art Addict by Brian McElney
  244. "Using Natural Finishes: Lime and Earth Based Plasters by Renders & Paints" by Adam Weismann
  245. Crime and the Art Market by Riah Pryor
  246. Art Crime and its Prevention by Arthur Tompkins; Noah Charney
  247. Warman's Vintage Guitars Field Guide by Dave Rogers
  248. Universe of Star Wars Collectibles by Stuart W. Wells III
  249. Warman's Farm Toys Field Guide by Karen O'Brien
  250. Warman's Majolica by Mark F. Moran
  251. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Dimes by David C. Harper
  252. Warman's Depression Glass Field Guide by Ellen T. Schroy
  253. Warman's Cookie Jars Identification and Price Guide by Mark Moran
  254. Warman's Companion Collectible Dolls by Dawn Herlocher
  255. 2016 Standard Catalog of Firearms by Jerry Lee
  256. 2012 North American Coins & Prices by David C. Harper
  257. Warman's Collectible Dolls: Antique to Modern by Mark Moran
  258. Bolt Action Rifles by Wayne Zwoll
  259. Liquidating an Estate by Martin Codina
  260. Warman's World War II Collectibles by John Adams-Graf
  261. "Dames by Dolls and Delinquents" by Gary Lovisi
  262. Postcard Collector by Barbara Andrews
  263. Answers To Questions About Old Jewelry by C. Jeanenne Bell
  264. Gunsmithing: Shotguns by Patrick Sweeney
  265. The Business of Antiques by Wayne Jordan
  266. Old Car Auction Bible by Brian Earnest
  267. Modern Commemorative Coins by Eric Jordan
  268. Collecting Art Plastic Jewelry by Leigh Leshner
  269. "Standard Catalog of Ford by 1903-2002" by John Gunnell
  270. Profitable Coin Collecting by David L Ganz
  271. Uncovered by Ian Birch
  272. Unusual World Coins by George S. Cuhaj
  273. Picker's Bible by Joe Willard
  274. Dangerous Curves by Brent Frankenhoff
  275. The Gun Digest Book of the Tactical Shotgun by Scott W. Wagner
  276. Warman's PEZ Field Guide by Shawn Peterson
  277. "Answers to Questions About Old Jewelry by 1840-1950" by C. Jeanenne Bell
  278. Picker's Pocket Guide - Baseball Memorabilia by Jeff Figler
  279. Vino Italiano by Joseph Bastianich; David Lynch
  280. On Paper by Nicholas A. Basbanes
  281. Vino Italiano Buying Guide - Revised and Updated by Joseph Bastianich; David Lynch
  282. How to Love Wine by Eric Asimov
  283. Within Overlooked by Al Amin
  284. Global Clay by John A. Burrison
  285. Modern Cast Iron by Ashley L. Jones
  286. Toy Time! by Christopher Byrne
  287. A Slepyng Hound to Wake by Vincent McCaffrey
  288. Hound by Vincent McCaffrey
  289. Shooter's Bible Guide to Deer Hunting by Peter J. Fiduccia
  290. Deer Rifles and Cartridges by Wayne van Zwoll
  291. "Shooter's Bible by 108th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  292. Long May She Wave by Kit Hinrichs; Delphine Hirasuna
  293. Thinking Small by Andrea Hiott
  294. "Old Books by Rare Friends" by Madeline B. Stern; Leona Rostenberg
  295. "The Insider's Guide to U.S. Coin Values by 21st Edition" by Scott A. Travers
  296. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  297. Warman's Arts & Crafts Furniture Price Guide by Mark Moran; Mark Moran
  298. Standard Catalog of Vintage Baseball Cards by Bob Lemke
  299. Collecting Antique Marbles by Paul Baumann
  300. Third Reich Collectibles by Chris William
  301. Baby Boomer Comics by Craig Shutt
  302. The Everything Coin Collecting Book by Richard Giedroyc
  303. An Illustrated Guide To Gas Pumps by Jack Sim
  304. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice Wozniak
  305. The Everything Wine Book by Barbara Nowak; Beverly Wichman
  306. The Essential Guide to Investing in Precious Metals by David L Ganz
  307. "The Ultimate Guide to Bowhunting Skills by Tactics by and Techniques" by Jay Cassell
  308. Through the Brazilian Wilderness by Theodore Roosevelt
  309. Baxter the Retriever by John Troy
  310. Hope Diamond by Richard Kurin
  311. "Hitlers Heavy Panzers by 1943–1945" by Ian Baxter
  312. 19th-Century Patchwork Divas' Treasury of Quilts by Betsy Chutchian; Carol Staehle
  313. Hunting Dangerous Game by Vin T. Sparano
  314. Petersen's Hunting Guide to Big Game by Petersen's Hunting
  315. "Collecting Rocks by Gems & Minerals" by Patti Polk
  316. The Man-Eaters of Tsavo by John Henry Patterson
  317. Baseball Hall of Fame Autographs by Ron Keurajian
  318. Just Fords by Brian Earnest
  319. Italian Renaissance Frames at the V&A by Christine Powell; Zoe Allen
  320. Conservation of Ruins by John Ashurst
  321. Risk Assessment for Object Conservation by Jonathan Ashley-Smith
  322. The History of Gauged Brickwork by Gerard Lynch
  323. Architectural Tiles: Conservation and Restoration by Lesley Durbin; Lesley Durbin
  324. "X-Radiography of Textiles by Dress and Related Objects" by Sonia O'Connor; Mary Brooks
  325. Upholstery Conservation: Principles and Practice by Dinah Eastop; Kathryn Gill
  326. "Semi-Precious Stones - A Historical Article on Agate by Amber by Amethyst and Many Other Varieties of Gemstones" by Edwin W. Streeter
  327. Radiography of Cultural Material by Julia Tum; Andrew Middleton
  328. CO2 Pistols & Rifles by James House
  329. Chicago Flashback by N/A
  330. Antique Firearms Assembly/Disassembly by David Chicoine
  331. Famous Firearms of the Old West by Hal Herring
  332. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2016 by R.S. Yeoman
  333. The Old Outboard Book by Peter Hunn
  334. The NES Encyclopedia by Chris Scullion
  335. Have Yourself a Very Vintage Christmas by Susan Waggoner
  336. Blitzkrieg Russia by Jon Sutherland; Diane Canwell
  337. Forbidden Rites by Richard Kieckhefer
  338. Hidden Treasures by Harriet Baskas
  339. Forbidden Rites by Richard Kieckhefer
  340. The Adhesive Postage Stamp by Patrick Chalmers
  341. Wellington's Spies by Mary McGrigor
  342. British Concentration Camps by Simon Webb
  343. Standard Catalog of Ruger Firearms by Jerry Lee
  344. Have Yourself a Very Vintage Christmas by Susan Waggoner
  345. Roadkill Abc by Adair McPherson
  346. Gun Digest 2013 by Jerry Lee
  347. Forty Years of Airfix Toys by Jeremy Brook
  348. Gun Digest's Revolver Maintenance Concealed Carry eShort by Grant Cunningham
  349. Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings by Kevin Muramatsu
  350. Winchester Repeating Arms Company by Herb Houze
  351. Gun Digest Browning T-Bolt Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  352. Gunsmithing - Rifles by Patrick Sweeney
  353. Standard Catalog of Colt Firearms by James Tarr
  354. Gun Digest’s Why Revolvers for Concealed Carry? eShort by Grant Cunningham
  355. Custom Rifles - Mastery of Wood & Metal by Tom Turpin
  356. Gun Digest’s Choosing Concealed Carry Revolvers eShort by Grant Cunningham
  357. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Phillip Peterson
  358. The Year's Work in the Oddball Archive by Charles M. Tung; Aaron Jaffe; Grant Farred; Seth Morton; Joseph Campana; Theodore Bale; Atia Sattar;
  359. Inventing a Better Mousetrap by Alan Rothschild; Ann Rothschild
  360. Ghost Towns of Montana by Shari Miller
  361. Clock Cases by Nigel Barnes; Karoliina Ilmonen
  362. Advertising Management by Donald W Jugenheimer; Larry D Kelley; Fogarty Klein Monroe
  363. Fragments of the World: Uses of Museum Collections by Suzanne Keene
  364. "HTML5 and CSS3 by Illustrated Introductory" by Sasha Vodnik
  365. Rag Darlings: Dolls From the Feedsack Era by Gloria Nixon
  366. "How To Make Doll Clothes - A Book For Daughters by Mothers And Grandmothers" by Emily Dow
  367. How Do They Do It? Paper Bills Edition - Money Learning for Kids | Children's Growing Up & Facts of Life Books by Baby Professor
  368. Dynastic Rule by Geraldine Norman
  369. I'd Rather Be Reading by Guinevere De La Mare
  370. Celebrating Canada by Peter E. Baker
  371. Millionaire Legacy by Thomas P. Curran
  372. "Standard Catalog of World Paper Money by General Issues by 1368-1960" by George S. Cuhaj
  373. Antique Trader Black American Price Guide by Kyle Husfloen
  374. Collecting Lladro by Peggy Whiteneck
  375. Old English Chintzes - Chintz in Relation to Antique Furniture by Hugh Phillipe
  376. An Introduction to American Antique Glassware by Alice Van Leer Carrick
  377. Building Art Knife Bolsters by Joe Kertzman
  378. The Brick Bible by Brendan Powell Smith
  379. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Fourth Edition" by Stephen D. Carpenteri
  380. Abbott's American Watchmaker by Henry G. Abbott
  381. Hunting Whitetails East & West by J. Wayne Fears; Larry Weishuhn
  382. The Tracker's Handbook by Len McDougall
  383. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  384. Emily Gets Her Gun by Emily Miller
  385. Tales of Woods and Waters by Vin T. Sparano
  386. Wellington's Worst Scrape by Carole Divall
  387. 36 Bottles of Wine by Paul Zitarelli
  388. Shotgunning by Bob Brister
  389. Brick Fairy Tales by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  390. Successful Turkey Hunting by John Higley
  391. The Care of Fine Books by Jane Greenfield
  392. The Ultimate Hunting Dog Reference Book by Vickie Lamb
  393. Christmas Remembered by Ben Logan
  394. Gun Trader's Guide to Shotguns by Robert A. Sadowski
  395. Watch Repair for Beginners by Harold C. Kelly
  396. The NRA Step-by-Step Guide to Gun Safety by Rick Sapp; National Rifle Association
  397. Time Tamed by Nicholas Foulkes
  398. Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing by David A. Madsen
  399. World Architecture by Richard Ingersoll
  400. Fundamentals of Building Construction by Edward Allen; Joseph Iano 1.
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

[Part - 39] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. "HTML5 and CSS3by Illustrated Complete" by Sasha Vodnik
  2. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Phillip Peterson; Andrew Johnson
  3. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2020 by R.S. Yeoman
  4. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  5. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  6. Antique Trader Bottles by Michael Polak
  7. Collecting Case Knives by Steve Pfeiffer
  8. Antique Trader Tools Price Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  9. The Complete Guide to Gunsmithing by Charles Edward Chapel
  10. "How To Deal In Antiques by 5th Edition" by Fiona Shoop
  11. "Shooter's Bible Guide to Firearms Assembly by Disassembly by and Cleaning" by Robert A. Sadowski
  12. ART/WORK by Heather Darcy Bhandari; Jonathan Melber
  13. "The Routledge Companion to Automobile Heritage by Culture by and Preservation" by Barry L. Stiefel
  14. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  15. Picker's Pocket Guide to Bottles by Michael Polak
  16. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  17. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  18. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  19. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  20. Gems & Jewelry Appraising (3rd Edition) by "Anna M. Miller by G.G. by RMV"
  21. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  22. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  23. Gunsmithing Pistols & Revolvers by Patrick Sweeney
  24. "A Guide Book of Mercury Dimes by Standing Liberty Quarters by and Liberty Walking Half Dollars" by Q. David Bowers
  25. "Old Knives by Xx by and More" by Tom McCandless
  26. 101 Wines to try before you die by Margaret Rand
  27. 100 Years of Who's Who in Baseball by Douglas B. Lyons; Who's Who In Baseball
  28. Survey of Historic Costume by Phyllis G. Tortora; Sara B. Marcketti
  29. Conservation of Plastics by Yvonne Shashoua
  30. Luckey's Collecting Antique Bird Decoys by Carl Luckey
  31. A Beginner's Guide to the Mechanics of Wrist and Pocket Watches - Including the History of Their Development and Some Famous Watch Makers by Anon
  32. "Sears by Roebuck Home Builder's Catalog" by "Sears by Roebuck and Co."
  33. A Dictionary of Costume and Fashion by Mary Brooks Picken
  34. Keep Your Wrist Watch Clean and Ticking - A Guide to Wrist Watch Cleaning and Care by Anon
  35. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  36. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  37. Doctor Wore Petticoats by Chris Enss
  38. Vintage Christmas Ceramic Collectibles by Walter Dworkin
  39. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  40. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  41. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  42. The Old Outboard Book by "Hunn by Peter"
  43. Book Row by Marvin Mondlin; Roy Meador
  44. The RVer's Bible (Revised and Updated) by Kim Baker; Sunny Baker
  45. Instinctive Shooting by Buz Fawcett
  46. Sea Glass Crafts by Rebecca Ruger-Wightman
  47. Gig Posters Volume 2 by Clay Hayes
  48. Presidential Campaign Posters by The Library Of Congress
  49. Modern Shotgunning by Dave Henderson
  50. Shooting Times Guide to Accuracy by Editors of Shooting Times
  51. Winchester Shotguns by Dennis Adler
  52. Do Not Sell At Any Price by Amanda Petrusich
  53. "Shooter's Bible by 111th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  54. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  55. Shooter's Bible Guide to Handloading by Wayne van Zwoll
  56. A Prepper's Guide to Rifles by Robert K. Campbell
  57. Art Collecting Today by Doug Woodham
  58. Ultimate LEGO Star Wars by Andrew Becraft; Chris Malloy
  59. The Wine Snob's Dictionary by David Kamp; David Lynch
  60. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  61. Warman's Arts & Crafts Furniture Price Guide by Mark Moran; Mark Moran
  62. Best of Barbie by Sharon Korbeck
  63. Encyclopedia of Pepsi-Cola Collectibles by Stoddard
  64. From the Oven to the Table by Diana Henry
  65. Jaguar by Zef Enault; Nicolas Heidet
  66. "Let's Go Camping! From cabins to caravans by crochet your own camping Scenes" by Kate Bruning
  67. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine 2020 by Hugh Johnson
  68. Napoleon's Mercenaries by Guy Dempsey
  69. The Billionaire's Vinegar by Benjamin Wallace
  70. Postcards by Jason Rodriguez
  71. Books by Larry McMurtry
  72. Toast & Marmalade by Emma Bridgewater
  73. The Truth About Firearms and Concealed Carry by Daniel R. Engel DE
  74. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine Book 2019 by Hugh Johnson
  75. The 34-Ton Bat by Steve Rushin
  76. Andrea Immer's Wine Buying Guide for Everyone by Andrea Immer
  77. Christmas Days by Derek McCormack
  78. Goodman's British Planemakers by Jane Rees
  79. Gunsmithing - Rifles by Patrick Sweeney
  80. Tactical Gun Digest by Corey Graff
  81. Mauser Military Rifles of the World by Robert W. D. Ball
  82. Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings by Dan Shideler
  83. Antique Trader Salt And Pepper Shaker Price Guide by Mark F. Moran
  84. Antique Trader Collectible Cookbooks Price Guide by Patricia Eddie Edwards; Peter Peckham
  85. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  86. Warman's U.S. Coin Collecting by Alan Herbert
  87. Antique Trader Book Collector's Price Guide by Richard Russell
  88. Coin of the Year by Donald Scarinci
  89. Warman's World War II Collectibles by Michael E. Haskew
  90. Warman's Bottles Field Guide by Michael Polak
  91. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  92. Standard Catalog of Chevelle 1964-1987 by John Gunnell
  93. Art Glass Identification & Price Guide by "John Shuman by III"
  94. American & British 410 Shotguns by Ronald Gabriel
  95. Action Movie Freak by Katrina Hill
  96. Watches by Dean Judy
  97. Winchester Pocket Guide by Ned Schwing
  98. Confederate States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  99. Summer at Tiffany by Marjorie Hart
  100. "Adventure (July by 1916)" by J. Allan Dunn
  101. Great Hunting Rifles by Terry Wieland
  102. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice D. Wozniak
  103. Picker's Pocket Guide - Comic Books by David Tosh
  104. Encyclopedia of Antique American Clocks by C.H. Wendel
  105. Warman's U.S. Coins & Currency Field Guide by Arlyn Sieber
  106. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  107. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  108. Gun Digest Browning Semi-Auto 22 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  109. Old Fishing Lures & Tackle by Carl F. Luckey
  110. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  111. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  112. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  113. Antique Trader Bottles Identification and Price Guide by Michael Polak
  114. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  115. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  116. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  117. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  118. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  119. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  120. Canadian Coin Digest by George S. Cuhaj
  121. Warman's Modernism Furniture and Acessories by Noah Fleisher
  122. Warman's Lalique by Mark Moran
  123. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  124. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  125. Warman's Jewelry by Kathy Flood
  126. Snus! by Mats Jonson
  127. Shuffle and Deal by Tara Gallagher
  128. The Pocket Guide to Bowhunting Whitetail Deer by Monte Burch
  129. The Pocket Guide to Spring and Fall Turkey Hunting by Monte Burch
  130. Out-of-Style by Betty Kreisel Shubert
  131. All the Best Rubbish by Ivor Noel Hume
  132. Failproof Tactics for Whitetail Bowhunting by Bob McNally
  133. Gun Trader's Guide to Collectible Knives by Mike Robuck
  134. Hunt Club Management Guide by J. Wayne Fears
  135. Moose Hunting by Dave Kelso
  136. Forgotten Tales and Vanished Trails by Theodore Roosevelt
  137. Sons of Guns by Will Hayden
  138. Auto Biography by Earl Swift
  139. The Illustrated History of Guns by Chuck Wills
  140. 50 Guns That Changed the World by Robert A. Sadowski
  141. Female and Armed by Lynne Finch
  142. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  143. T-34: The Red Army's Legendary Medium Tank by Anthony Tucker-Jones
  144. The Orvis Guide to Beginning Wingshooting by Tom Deck
  145. Shooter's Bible Guide to Home Defense by Roger Eckstine
  146. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  147. A Million Little Bricks by Sarah Herman
  148. "The Pocket Guide to Field Dressing by Butchering by and Cooking Deer" by Monte Burch; Joan Burch
  149. The Ultimate Guide to Home Butchering by Monte Burch
  150. 250 Amazing Hunting Tips by Lamar Underwood; Nate Matthews
  151. The Ultimate Guide to Knife Throwing by Bobby Branton
  152. Collecting and Care of Fine Art by Carl David
  153. Percussion Revolvers by Mike Cumpston; Johnny Bates
  154. Tank Battles of World War I by Bryan Cooper
  155. Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2012 Price Guide by Eric Bradley
  156. Afield by Robert DeMott
  157. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Seventh Edition" by Robert A. Sadowski
  158. The Practical Guide to Man-Powered Weapons and Ammunition by Richard Middleton
  159. The Crack Shot by Edward C. Barber
  160. The Identification of Firearms by Jack Disbrow Gunther; Charles O. Gunther
  161. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  162. Emily Gets Her Gun by Emily Miller
  163. The Ultimate Guide to Waterfowl Hunting by Tom Airhart; Eddie Kent; Kent Raymer
  164. The Law (in Plain English) for Collectors by Leonard D. DuBoff; Sarah J. Tugman
  165. Game of Thrones: In Memoriam by N/A
  166. "The Insider's Guide to U.S. Coin Values by 20th Edition" by Scott A. Travers
  167. "A Catalogue of Books by Manuscripts by Specimens of Clocks by Watches and Watchwork by Paintings by Prints in the Library and Museum of Worshipful Company of Clockmakers" by Anon
  168. Encyclopedia of the Exquisite by Jessica Kerwin Jenkins
  169. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  170. Infantry Small Arms of the 21st Century by Leigh Neville
  171. American Rifle by Alexander Rose
  172. Deja Dead by Kathy Reichs
  173. Faberge's Eggs by Toby Faber
  174. Varmint Rifles and Cartridges by Charles T. Richards
  175. 100 American Flags by Kit Hinrichs
  176. The Hunter's Haunch by Paula Young Lee
  177. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  178. Brick Greek Myths by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  179. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  180. "Shooter's Bible by 104th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  181. Whitetail Savvy by Leonard Lee Rue
  182. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  183. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  184. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  185. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  186. Secrets of the Sommeliers by Rajat Parr; Jordan Mackay
  187. The Watchmakers's and jeweler's Hand-Book by C. Hopkins
  188. "The Official eBay Guide to Buying by Selling by and Collecting Just About Anything" by Laura Fisher Kaiser; Michael Kaiser
  189. Booze & Vinyl by André Darlington; Tenaya Darlington
  190. Classic Car by N/A
  191. "The Ultimate Guide to Deer Hunting Skills by Tactics by and Techniques" by Jay Cassell
  192. Anatomy Book: Body Parts Edition by Speedy Publishing
  193. Dolls of the Tusayan Indians by J. Walter Fewkes
  194. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Exodus by Brendan Powell Smith
  195. Scouts in Bondage by Michael Bell
  196. An Introduction to Firearms by James Morgan Ayres
  197. Brick Flicks by Sarah Herman
  198. Near Misses by Dominic Bulone Jr.
  199. Rx for Deer Hunting Success by Peter J. Fiduccia
  200. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  201. Moby-Duck by Donovan Hohn
  202. Shooter's Bible Guide to Cartridges by Todd Woodard
  203. “Our Stars … Day by Day in Their Ways” by Thomas Fritz
  204. Challenger 1 by Robert Griffin
  205. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  206. The Metal Detecting Bible by Brandon Neice
  207. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  208. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  209. Ava Gardner by Kendra Bean; Anthony Uzarowski
  210. Telling Tales by Melissa Katsoulis
  211. The Gunsmith's Manual by J. P. Stelle; William B. Harrison
  212. The Man Who Loved Books Too Much by Allison Hoover Bartlett
  213. Game Worn by Stephen Wong; Dave Grob
  214. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  215. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  216. A Kid's Guide to Collecting Coins by Arlyn G. Sieber
  217. Antique Trader Answers to Questions About Antiques & Collectibles by Kyle Husfloen
  218. Antiques 101 by "Frank Farmer Loomis by IV"
  219. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  220. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  221. Shooter's Bible Guide to Whitetail Strategies by Peter J. Fiduccia
  222. Caring for Your Cherished Possessions by Mary K. Levenstein; Cordelia Frances Biddle
  223. "The Official Blackbook Price Guide to United States Coins 2013 by 51st Edition" by "Thomas E. Hudgeons by Jr."
  224. At the Tomb of the Inflatable Pig by John Gimlette
  225. Complete Guide to 3-Gun Competition by Chad Adams
  226. Shooter's Bible Guide to Planting Food Plots by Peter J. Fiduccia
  227. The Indian Righteousness by Amulya K. Mohanty
  228. Goldmine's Essential Guide to Record Collecting by Dave Thompson
  229. Gun Trader's Guide Thirty-Sixth Edition by Robert A. Sadowski
  230. The Pointer and His Predecessors by William Arkwright
  231. Advanced Gunsmithing by W. F. Vickery
  232. The Peacemaker and Its Rivals by John E. Parsons
  233. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Genesis by Brendan Powell Smith
  234. KNIVES 2020 by Joe Kertzman
  235. Sporting Firearms of Today in Use by Paul A. Curtis
  236. The Brick Bible: The New Testament by Brendan Powell Smith
  237. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  238. The Centurion Tank by Brian Delf
  239. Upland Autumn by William G. Tapply
  240. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  241. The Book of Mini by Kate Esme Unver
  242. Guns & Ammo Guide to Sniping by N/A
  243. Rifle Marksmanship by "Army by Department of the"
  244. RifleShooter Magazine's Guide to Big-Game Hunting by Editors of RifleShooter
  245. A Practical Guide to Costume Mounting by Lara Flecker
  246. Complete Bordeaux by Stephen Brook
  247. The Art of Roy Cross by Roy Cross
  248. I Had a Dog and a Cat - Pictures Drawn by Josef and Karel Capek by Karel Capek
  249. 1918: The German Offensives by John Sheen
  250. A Complete Guide to the History and Manufacture of Grandfather Clocks by Anon
  251. Golden Age of Chinese Art by Hugh Scott
  252. The Ironclads of Cambrai by Bryan Cooper
  253. Samurai Swordsman by Stephen Turnbull
  254. Check Points on How to Buy Oriental Rugs by Charles Jacobsen
  255. Malaysian Batik by Noor Azlina Yunus
  256. Textiles of Southeast Asia by Robyn Maxwell
  257. Photography in Japan 1853-1912 by Terry Bennett
  258. Collecting Autographs by Susan Brewer
  259. Things Korean by O-Young Lee
  260. Trades and Crafts of Old Japan by Eric A. Kaemmerer
  261. Whitman Encyclopedia of Obsolete Paper Money by Q. David Bowers
  262. A Guide Book of United States Paper Money by Arthur L. Friedberg
  263. A Guide Book of United States Type Coins by Q. David Bowers
  264. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  265. Clockmaking - Past And Present by G. F. C. Gordon
  266. The Expert's Guide to Collecting & Investing in Rare Coins by Q. David Bowers
  267. 100 Greatest US Modern Coins by Scott Schechter
  268. 100 Greatest U.S. Coins by Jeff Garrett
  269. "The Federal Style in American Antique Furniture - A Pictorial Guide to the Federal Style of Hepplewhite by Shearer and the Early Work of Sheraton" by Edward Stratton Holloway
  270. The Tools and Materials of the Watchmaker - A Guide to the Amateur Watchmaker's Toolkit - Including How to make your own Tools by Anon
  271. American Silver Eagles by John M. Mercanti
  272. A Guide Book of U.S. Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  273. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  274. United States Gold Counterfeit Detection Guide by Bill Favaz
  275. United States Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  276. A Guide Book of Morgan Silver Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  277. A Guide Book of Peace Dollars by Roger W. Burdette
  278. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2013 by R. S. Yeoman
  279. A Guide Book of Washington and State Quarter Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  280. Minecraft: Minecraft Pocket Edition In a Nutshell Guide by Jason Scotts
  281. Ray Eye's Turkey Hunting Bible by Ray Eye
  282. Brick Dracula and Frankenstein by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  283. Historical Costumes of England - From the Eleventh to the Twentieth Century by N. Bradfield
  284. Fashions and Costumes from Godey's Lady's Book by Stella Blum
  285. The Gentleman and Cabinet-Maker's Director by Thomas Chippendale
  286. American Victorian Costume in Early Photographs by Priscilla Harris Dalrymple
  287. The Long Island Rail Road in Early Photographs by Ron Ziel
  288. Tudor Costume and Fashion by Herbert Norris
  289. The Tools that Built America by Alex W. Bealer
  290. "Shoes by Hats and Fashion Accessories" by Carol Belanger Grafton
  291. Accessories of Dress by Katherine Lester
  292. French Fashion Illustrations of the Twenties by Carol Belanger Grafton
  293. A Pictorial Encyclopedia of Decorative Ironwork by Otto Hoever
  294. Historic English Costumes and How to Make Them by Talbot Hughes
  295. Everyday Fashions of the Thirties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by Stella Blum
  296. Windsor Chairs by Wallace Nutting
  297. Carson City Morgan Dollars by Adam Crum
  298. Art Deco Ornamental Ironwork by Henri Martinie
  299. Masterpieces of Eighteenth-Century French Ironwork by F. Contet
  300. Everyday Fashions of the Forties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by JoAnne Olian 1.
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

[Part - 39] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. "HTML5 and CSS3by Illustrated Complete" by Sasha Vodnik
  2. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Phillip Peterson; Andrew Johnson
  3. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2020 by R.S. Yeoman
  4. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  5. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  6. Antique Trader Bottles by Michael Polak
  7. Collecting Case Knives by Steve Pfeiffer
  8. Antique Trader Tools Price Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  9. The Complete Guide to Gunsmithing by Charles Edward Chapel
  10. "How To Deal In Antiques by 5th Edition" by Fiona Shoop
  11. "Shooter's Bible Guide to Firearms Assembly by Disassembly by and Cleaning" by Robert A. Sadowski
  12. ART/WORK by Heather Darcy Bhandari; Jonathan Melber
  13. "The Routledge Companion to Automobile Heritage by Culture by and Preservation" by Barry L. Stiefel
  14. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  15. Picker's Pocket Guide to Bottles by Michael Polak
  16. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  17. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  18. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  19. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  20. Gems & Jewelry Appraising (3rd Edition) by "Anna M. Miller by G.G. by RMV"
  21. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  22. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  23. Gunsmithing Pistols & Revolvers by Patrick Sweeney
  24. "A Guide Book of Mercury Dimes by Standing Liberty Quarters by and Liberty Walking Half Dollars" by Q. David Bowers
  25. "Old Knives by Xx by and More" by Tom McCandless
  26. 101 Wines to try before you die by Margaret Rand
  27. 100 Years of Who's Who in Baseball by Douglas B. Lyons; Who's Who In Baseball
  28. Survey of Historic Costume by Phyllis G. Tortora; Sara B. Marcketti
  29. Conservation of Plastics by Yvonne Shashoua
  30. Luckey's Collecting Antique Bird Decoys by Carl Luckey
  31. A Beginner's Guide to the Mechanics of Wrist and Pocket Watches - Including the History of Their Development and Some Famous Watch Makers by Anon
  32. "Sears by Roebuck Home Builder's Catalog" by "Sears by Roebuck and Co."
  33. A Dictionary of Costume and Fashion by Mary Brooks Picken
  34. Keep Your Wrist Watch Clean and Ticking - A Guide to Wrist Watch Cleaning and Care by Anon
  35. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  36. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  37. Doctor Wore Petticoats by Chris Enss
  38. Vintage Christmas Ceramic Collectibles by Walter Dworkin
  39. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  40. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  41. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  42. The Old Outboard Book by "Hunn by Peter"
  43. Book Row by Marvin Mondlin; Roy Meador
  44. The RVer's Bible (Revised and Updated) by Kim Baker; Sunny Baker
  45. Instinctive Shooting by Buz Fawcett
  46. Sea Glass Crafts by Rebecca Ruger-Wightman
  47. Gig Posters Volume 2 by Clay Hayes
  48. Presidential Campaign Posters by The Library Of Congress
  49. Modern Shotgunning by Dave Henderson
  50. Shooting Times Guide to Accuracy by Editors of Shooting Times
  51. Winchester Shotguns by Dennis Adler
  52. Do Not Sell At Any Price by Amanda Petrusich
  53. "Shooter's Bible by 111th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  54. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  55. Shooter's Bible Guide to Handloading by Wayne van Zwoll
  56. A Prepper's Guide to Rifles by Robert K. Campbell
  57. Art Collecting Today by Doug Woodham
  58. Ultimate LEGO Star Wars by Andrew Becraft; Chris Malloy
  59. The Wine Snob's Dictionary by David Kamp; David Lynch
  60. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  61. Warman's Arts & Crafts Furniture Price Guide by Mark Moran; Mark Moran
  62. Best of Barbie by Sharon Korbeck
  63. Encyclopedia of Pepsi-Cola Collectibles by Stoddard
  64. From the Oven to the Table by Diana Henry
  65. Jaguar by Zef Enault; Nicolas Heidet
  66. "Let's Go Camping! From cabins to caravans by crochet your own camping Scenes" by Kate Bruning
  67. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine 2020 by Hugh Johnson
  68. Napoleon's Mercenaries by Guy Dempsey
  69. The Billionaire's Vinegar by Benjamin Wallace
  70. Postcards by Jason Rodriguez
  71. Books by Larry McMurtry
  72. Toast & Marmalade by Emma Bridgewater
  73. The Truth About Firearms and Concealed Carry by Daniel R. Engel DE
  74. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine Book 2019 by Hugh Johnson
  75. The 34-Ton Bat by Steve Rushin
  76. Andrea Immer's Wine Buying Guide for Everyone by Andrea Immer
  77. Christmas Days by Derek McCormack
  78. Goodman's British Planemakers by Jane Rees
  79. Gunsmithing - Rifles by Patrick Sweeney
  80. Tactical Gun Digest by Corey Graff
  81. Mauser Military Rifles of the World by Robert W. D. Ball
  82. Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings by Dan Shideler
  83. Antique Trader Salt And Pepper Shaker Price Guide by Mark F. Moran
  84. Antique Trader Collectible Cookbooks Price Guide by Patricia Eddie Edwards; Peter Peckham
  85. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  86. Warman's U.S. Coin Collecting by Alan Herbert
  87. Antique Trader Book Collector's Price Guide by Richard Russell
  88. Coin of the Year by Donald Scarinci
  89. Warman's World War II Collectibles by Michael E. Haskew
  90. Warman's Bottles Field Guide by Michael Polak
  91. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  92. Standard Catalog of Chevelle 1964-1987 by John Gunnell
  93. Art Glass Identification & Price Guide by "John Shuman by III"
  94. American & British 410 Shotguns by Ronald Gabriel
  95. Action Movie Freak by Katrina Hill
  96. Watches by Dean Judy
  97. Winchester Pocket Guide by Ned Schwing
  98. Confederate States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  99. Summer at Tiffany by Marjorie Hart
  100. "Adventure (July by 1916)" by J. Allan Dunn
  101. Great Hunting Rifles by Terry Wieland
  102. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice D. Wozniak
  103. Picker's Pocket Guide - Comic Books by David Tosh
  104. Encyclopedia of Antique American Clocks by C.H. Wendel
  105. Warman's U.S. Coins & Currency Field Guide by Arlyn Sieber
  106. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  107. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  108. Gun Digest Browning Semi-Auto 22 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  109. Old Fishing Lures & Tackle by Carl F. Luckey
  110. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  111. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  112. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  113. Antique Trader Bottles Identification and Price Guide by Michael Polak
  114. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  115. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  116. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  117. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  118. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  119. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  120. Canadian Coin Digest by George S. Cuhaj
  121. Warman's Modernism Furniture and Acessories by Noah Fleisher
  122. Warman's Lalique by Mark Moran
  123. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  124. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  125. Warman's Jewelry by Kathy Flood
  126. Snus! by Mats Jonson
  127. Shuffle and Deal by Tara Gallagher
  128. The Pocket Guide to Bowhunting Whitetail Deer by Monte Burch
  129. The Pocket Guide to Spring and Fall Turkey Hunting by Monte Burch
  130. Out-of-Style by Betty Kreisel Shubert
  131. All the Best Rubbish by Ivor Noel Hume
  132. Failproof Tactics for Whitetail Bowhunting by Bob McNally
  133. Gun Trader's Guide to Collectible Knives by Mike Robuck
  134. Hunt Club Management Guide by J. Wayne Fears
  135. Moose Hunting by Dave Kelso
  136. Forgotten Tales and Vanished Trails by Theodore Roosevelt
  137. Sons of Guns by Will Hayden
  138. Auto Biography by Earl Swift
  139. The Illustrated History of Guns by Chuck Wills
  140. 50 Guns That Changed the World by Robert A. Sadowski
  141. Female and Armed by Lynne Finch
  142. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  143. T-34: The Red Army's Legendary Medium Tank by Anthony Tucker-Jones
  144. The Orvis Guide to Beginning Wingshooting by Tom Deck
  145. Shooter's Bible Guide to Home Defense by Roger Eckstine
  146. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  147. A Million Little Bricks by Sarah Herman
  148. "The Pocket Guide to Field Dressing by Butchering by and Cooking Deer" by Monte Burch; Joan Burch
  149. The Ultimate Guide to Home Butchering by Monte Burch
  150. 250 Amazing Hunting Tips by Lamar Underwood; Nate Matthews
  151. The Ultimate Guide to Knife Throwing by Bobby Branton
  152. Collecting and Care of Fine Art by Carl David
  153. Percussion Revolvers by Mike Cumpston; Johnny Bates
  154. Tank Battles of World War I by Bryan Cooper
  155. Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2012 Price Guide by Eric Bradley
  156. Afield by Robert DeMott
  157. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Seventh Edition" by Robert A. Sadowski
  158. The Practical Guide to Man-Powered Weapons and Ammunition by Richard Middleton
  159. The Crack Shot by Edward C. Barber
  160. The Identification of Firearms by Jack Disbrow Gunther; Charles O. Gunther
  161. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  162. Emily Gets Her Gun by Emily Miller
  163. The Ultimate Guide to Waterfowl Hunting by Tom Airhart; Eddie Kent; Kent Raymer
  164. The Law (in Plain English) for Collectors by Leonard D. DuBoff; Sarah J. Tugman
  165. Game of Thrones: In Memoriam by N/A
  166. "The Insider's Guide to U.S. Coin Values by 20th Edition" by Scott A. Travers
  167. "A Catalogue of Books by Manuscripts by Specimens of Clocks by Watches and Watchwork by Paintings by Prints in the Library and Museum of Worshipful Company of Clockmakers" by Anon
  168. Encyclopedia of the Exquisite by Jessica Kerwin Jenkins
  169. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  170. Infantry Small Arms of the 21st Century by Leigh Neville
  171. American Rifle by Alexander Rose
  172. Deja Dead by Kathy Reichs
  173. Faberge's Eggs by Toby Faber
  174. Varmint Rifles and Cartridges by Charles T. Richards
  175. 100 American Flags by Kit Hinrichs
  176. The Hunter's Haunch by Paula Young Lee
  177. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  178. Brick Greek Myths by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  179. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  180. "Shooter's Bible by 104th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  181. Whitetail Savvy by Leonard Lee Rue
  182. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  183. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  184. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  185. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  186. Secrets of the Sommeliers by Rajat Parr; Jordan Mackay
  187. The Watchmakers's and jeweler's Hand-Book by C. Hopkins
  188. "The Official eBay Guide to Buying by Selling by and Collecting Just About Anything" by Laura Fisher Kaiser; Michael Kaiser
  189. Booze & Vinyl by André Darlington; Tenaya Darlington
  190. Classic Car by N/A
  191. "The Ultimate Guide to Deer Hunting Skills by Tactics by and Techniques" by Jay Cassell
  192. Anatomy Book: Body Parts Edition by Speedy Publishing
  193. Dolls of the Tusayan Indians by J. Walter Fewkes
  194. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Exodus by Brendan Powell Smith
  195. Scouts in Bondage by Michael Bell
  196. An Introduction to Firearms by James Morgan Ayres
  197. Brick Flicks by Sarah Herman
  198. Near Misses by Dominic Bulone Jr.
  199. Rx for Deer Hunting Success by Peter J. Fiduccia
  200. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  201. Moby-Duck by Donovan Hohn
  202. Shooter's Bible Guide to Cartridges by Todd Woodard
  203. “Our Stars … Day by Day in Their Ways” by Thomas Fritz
  204. Challenger 1 by Robert Griffin
  205. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  206. The Metal Detecting Bible by Brandon Neice
  207. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  208. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  209. Ava Gardner by Kendra Bean; Anthony Uzarowski
  210. Telling Tales by Melissa Katsoulis
  211. The Gunsmith's Manual by J. P. Stelle; William B. Harrison
  212. The Man Who Loved Books Too Much by Allison Hoover Bartlett
  213. Game Worn by Stephen Wong; Dave Grob
  214. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  215. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  216. A Kid's Guide to Collecting Coins by Arlyn G. Sieber
  217. Antique Trader Answers to Questions About Antiques & Collectibles by Kyle Husfloen
  218. Antiques 101 by "Frank Farmer Loomis by IV"
  219. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  220. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  221. Shooter's Bible Guide to Whitetail Strategies by Peter J. Fiduccia
  222. Caring for Your Cherished Possessions by Mary K. Levenstein; Cordelia Frances Biddle
  223. "The Official Blackbook Price Guide to United States Coins 2013 by 51st Edition" by "Thomas E. Hudgeons by Jr."
  224. At the Tomb of the Inflatable Pig by John Gimlette
  225. Complete Guide to 3-Gun Competition by Chad Adams
  226. Shooter's Bible Guide to Planting Food Plots by Peter J. Fiduccia
  227. The Indian Righteousness by Amulya K. Mohanty
  228. Goldmine's Essential Guide to Record Collecting by Dave Thompson
  229. Gun Trader's Guide Thirty-Sixth Edition by Robert A. Sadowski
  230. The Pointer and His Predecessors by William Arkwright
  231. Advanced Gunsmithing by W. F. Vickery
  232. The Peacemaker and Its Rivals by John E. Parsons
  233. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Genesis by Brendan Powell Smith
  234. KNIVES 2020 by Joe Kertzman
  235. Sporting Firearms of Today in Use by Paul A. Curtis
  236. The Brick Bible: The New Testament by Brendan Powell Smith
  237. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  238. The Centurion Tank by Brian Delf
  239. Upland Autumn by William G. Tapply
  240. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  241. The Book of Mini by Kate Esme Unver
  242. Guns & Ammo Guide to Sniping by N/A
  243. Rifle Marksmanship by "Army by Department of the"
  244. RifleShooter Magazine's Guide to Big-Game Hunting by Editors of RifleShooter
  245. A Practical Guide to Costume Mounting by Lara Flecker
  246. Complete Bordeaux by Stephen Brook
  247. The Art of Roy Cross by Roy Cross
  248. I Had a Dog and a Cat - Pictures Drawn by Josef and Karel Capek by Karel Capek
  249. 1918: The German Offensives by John Sheen
  250. A Complete Guide to the History and Manufacture of Grandfather Clocks by Anon
  251. Golden Age of Chinese Art by Hugh Scott
  252. The Ironclads of Cambrai by Bryan Cooper
  253. Samurai Swordsman by Stephen Turnbull
  254. Check Points on How to Buy Oriental Rugs by Charles Jacobsen
  255. Malaysian Batik by Noor Azlina Yunus
  256. Textiles of Southeast Asia by Robyn Maxwell
  257. Photography in Japan 1853-1912 by Terry Bennett
  258. Collecting Autographs by Susan Brewer
  259. Things Korean by O-Young Lee
  260. Trades and Crafts of Old Japan by Eric A. Kaemmerer
  261. Whitman Encyclopedia of Obsolete Paper Money by Q. David Bowers
  262. A Guide Book of United States Paper Money by Arthur L. Friedberg
  263. A Guide Book of United States Type Coins by Q. David Bowers
  264. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  265. Clockmaking - Past And Present by G. F. C. Gordon
  266. The Expert's Guide to Collecting & Investing in Rare Coins by Q. David Bowers
  267. 100 Greatest US Modern Coins by Scott Schechter
  268. 100 Greatest U.S. Coins by Jeff Garrett
  269. "The Federal Style in American Antique Furniture - A Pictorial Guide to the Federal Style of Hepplewhite by Shearer and the Early Work of Sheraton" by Edward Stratton Holloway
  270. The Tools and Materials of the Watchmaker - A Guide to the Amateur Watchmaker's Toolkit - Including How to make your own Tools by Anon
  271. American Silver Eagles by John M. Mercanti
  272. A Guide Book of U.S. Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  273. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  274. United States Gold Counterfeit Detection Guide by Bill Favaz
  275. United States Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  276. A Guide Book of Morgan Silver Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  277. A Guide Book of Peace Dollars by Roger W. Burdette
  278. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2013 by R. S. Yeoman
  279. A Guide Book of Washington and State Quarter Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  280. Minecraft: Minecraft Pocket Edition In a Nutshell Guide by Jason Scotts
  281. Ray Eye's Turkey Hunting Bible by Ray Eye
  282. Brick Dracula and Frankenstein by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  283. Historical Costumes of England - From the Eleventh to the Twentieth Century by N. Bradfield
  284. Fashions and Costumes from Godey's Lady's Book by Stella Blum
  285. The Gentleman and Cabinet-Maker's Director by Thomas Chippendale
  286. American Victorian Costume in Early Photographs by Priscilla Harris Dalrymple
  287. The Long Island Rail Road in Early Photographs by Ron Ziel
  288. Tudor Costume and Fashion by Herbert Norris
  289. The Tools that Built America by Alex W. Bealer
  290. "Shoes by Hats and Fashion Accessories" by Carol Belanger Grafton
  291. Accessories of Dress by Katherine Lester
  292. French Fashion Illustrations of the Twenties by Carol Belanger Grafton
  293. A Pictorial Encyclopedia of Decorative Ironwork by Otto Hoever
  294. Historic English Costumes and How to Make Them by Talbot Hughes
  295. Everyday Fashions of the Thirties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by Stella Blum
  296. Windsor Chairs by Wallace Nutting
  297. Carson City Morgan Dollars by Adam Crum
  298. Art Deco Ornamental Ironwork by Henri Martinie
  299. Masterpieces of Eighteenth-Century French Ironwork by F. Contet
  300. Everyday Fashions of the Forties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by JoAnne Olian 1.
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

[Part - 21] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. Accounting for Governmental & Nonprofit Entities 17th Edition by Reck,Jacqueline & Wilson.pdf
  2. Abraham Silberschatz, Greg Gagne, Peter B. Galvin-Operating System Concepts-Wiley (2011).pdf
  3. Abnormal Psychology, 13th Edition Ann M. Kring .pdf
  4. Abnormal Psychology in a Changing World 10th Edition by Nevid, Jeffrey S., Ph.D.pdf
  5. Abnormal Psychology in a Changing World 9th Edition.pdf
  6. ABC's of Relationship Selling through Service 6th Canadian.pdf
  7. a writer's reference.pdf
  8. A Small Scale Approach to Organic Laboratory Techniques 4th Edition.pdf
  9. A Level Physics.pdf
  10. A History of the World';s Religi - David S. Noss.pdf
  11. a history of asia 7th edition .pdf
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  13. (Test_Bank)South-Western_Federal_Taxation_2018_Comprehensive,_41st_Edition.zip
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  15. quot_they_say_i_say_quot_the.pdf
  16. [Thomas_M._Connolly,_Carolyn_E._Begg]_Database_Sys(BookZZ.org).pdf
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  22. (Test Bank)Statistical Techniques in Business and Economics 16th Edition by Lind.zip
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  25. (Solution Manual)Advanced Accounting 13th Edition by Joe Ben Hoyle.zip
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  28. Essentials of Organizational Behavior 14th Edition by Stephen P. Robbins - TB.zip
  29. (6th Edition) James F. Kurose, Keith W. Ross-Computer Networking_ A Top-Down Approach-Pearson (2012).pdf
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  39. (5th Edition) Thomas M. Connolly, Carolyn E. Begg-Database Systems_ A Practical Approach to Design, Implementation and Management-Addison-Wesley (2009).pdf
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  44. Brave-New-World.epub
  45. Bellairs, John - [Lewis Barnavelt 2] - The Figure in the Shadows .epub
  46. Anthony, Piers - [Xanth 39] - Five Portraits (2014, Open Road Integrated Media, 9781497662902).epub
  47. Bellairs, John & Strickland, Brad - [Lewis Barnavelt 4] - The Ghost in the Mirror (1994, Penguin Group US, 978-1-101-65970-0).epub
  48. Auditing The Art and Science of Assurance Engagements 13E - CDN - Arens - TB.zip
  49. Bellairs, John & Strickland, Brad - [Lewis Barnavelt 9] - The Tower at the End of the World - (2001, Penguin Group US, 978-1-440-61831-4).mobi
  50. Anthony, Piers - [Xanth 38] - Board Stiff (2013, Premier Digital Publishing, 978-1-62467-085-5,978-1-62467-086-2).mobi
  51. Analysis of Funds Received By Political Parties During Elections_English.pdf
  52. Bellairs, John & Strickland, Brad - [Lewis Barnavelt 5] - The Vengeance of the Witch-Finder - (1995, Penguin Group US, 0-14-037511-2,978-1-101-65977-9).epub
  53. basin_and_range.epub
  54. Bellairs, John & Strickland, Brad - [Lewis Barnavelt 7] - The Specter from the Magician's Museum (2004, Penguin Group US, 9781101659755).epub
  55. Bellairs, John - [Lewis Barnavelt 10] - The Whistle, the Grave, and the Ghost (2010, Penguin Group US, 978-0-803-72622-2).epub
  56. an introduction to bioethics.epub
  57. Advanced Accounting, 6th Edition by Debra C. Jeter.zip
  58. Advanced Accounting, 6th Edition by Debra C. Jeter 题库.zip
  59. aircraft command techniques ga.azw
  60. A Textbook of Engineering Physics M N Avadhanulu, PG Kshirsagar.pdf
  61. a practical guide to ethics li.pdf
  62. _technically_dead_dead_ish_boo.azw
  63. A Dialogue on Personal Identity.pdf
  64. _psilo_nekph.mobi
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  66. How Not to Die by Michael Greger, Gene Stone.epub
  67. The How Not to Die Cookbook by Michael Greger, Gene Stone.pdf
  68. How We Got to Now Six Innovations That Made the Modern World by Steven Johnson.epub
  69. C++ How to Program (Early Objects Version) 10th ediiton.pdf
  70. C How to Program (8th Edition) by Paul Deitel .pdf
  71. C++ How to Program (Early Objects Version) 10th ediiton-1-200.pdf
  72. College Algebra - James Stewart.pdf
  73. College Algebra with Modeling & Visualization 6th Edition.pdf
  74. Introduction to Managerial Accounting 7th Edition by Brewer.pdf
  75. Beginning Essentials in early childhood 3rd edition.pdf
  76. Beginning Algebra by Richard 8th Edition.pdf
  77. geol.pdf
  78. Ronald E. Walpole, Raymond H. Myers, Sharon L. Myers, Keying E. Ye - Probability and Statistics for Engineers and Scientists (9th Edition) -Prentice Hall (2011).pdf
  79. Social Marketing Changing Behaviors for Good .mobi
  80. Social Marketing_ Changing Behaviors for Good - Lee, Nancy R. & Kotler, Philip A_.pdf
  81. The American Promise, Value Edition, Volume 2 7th Edition.pdf
  82. Human Sexuality Today (8th Edition).pdf
  83. Horngren's Financial & Managerial Accounting 6th Edition. Miller-Nobles.pdf
  84. Ethics+For+Life+7th+Edition-+Judith+Boss.azw3
  85. Essentials+of+the+U.S.+Health+Care+System+-+Leiyu+Shi.azw3
  86. Essentials of the U.S. Health Care System - Leiyu Shi.pdf
  87. Ethics For Life 7th Edition- Judith Boss.pdf
  88. Applied Statistics and Probability for Engineers 6th Edition.pdf
  89. Foundations of Economics 8th Edition by Robin Bade.pdf
  90. Varney’s Midwifery 6th Edition.pdf
  91. Principles of Economics Second 2nd Edition by Lee Coppock (1).pdf
  92. Understanding Art 11E- Lois Fichner-Rathus.pdf
  93. Financial Accounting 8th edition.pdf
  94. Ethics in Accounting A Decision-Making Approach - Gordon Klein .pdf
  95. Brunner and Suddarth's Textbook of Medical-Surgical Nursing, 14th Edition.pdf
  96. The Enduring Democracy 5th Edition.pdf
  97. The Law of Healthcare Administration, Eighth Edition.pdf
  98. Forensic and Investigative Accounting (8th Edition).pdf
  99. Integrated Science 7th Edition by Bill Tillery.pdf
  100. Douglas E. Ensley, J. Winston Crawley - Discrete Mathematics_ Mathematical Reasoning and Proof with Puzzles, Patterns, and Games (2006, Wiley).pdf
  101. Cross-Cultural Management Essential Concepts 4th Edition.pdf
  102. Engineering Mechanics Statics 4e by Andrew Pytel.pdf
  103. Protozoa and Human Disease - Mark Wiser.pdf
  104. Electric Circuits, 11th Edition [James W. Nilsson].pdf
  105. Organic Chemistry 9th Edition by John E. McMurry.pdf
  106. everyday_writer_with_exercises.pdf
  107. Biochemistry 9th Edition by Mary K. Campbell.pdf
  108. Stern's Introductory Plant Biology 14th Edition,- James Bidlack.pdf
  109. MGMT 9.pdf
  110. Business_Law.pdf
  111. Business 12th edition.pdf
  112. Sports in Society_ Issues and Controversies - Jay Coakley.pdf
  113. Statistics for People Who (Thin - Neil J. Salkind.pdf
  114. Fundamentals of Corporate Finance, 4e - Robert Parrino.pdf
  115. Essentials of Investments 10e- Zvi Bodie.pdf
  116. Deviant Behavior (11th Edition) - Alex D Thio.pdf
  117. Douglas C Giancoli - Physics for scientists & engineers (2009, Prentice Hall ).pdf
  118. studyguide_to_accompany_neil.azw
  119. worksite_health_promotion.mobi
  120. Plato - Phaedo . v2.pdf
  121. discourse_on_method_and_medita.azw
  122. discourse_on_method_and_medita.mobi
  123. (Solution Manual)Principles of Modern Chemistry , 8th Edition David W. Oxtoby.zip
  124. Business and Society Ethics, Sustainability & Stakeholder 10th.pdf
  125. Principles of Modern Chemistry, 8th Edition by David W. Oxtoby.pdf
  126. Framework for Marketing Management 6th Edition by Philip Kotler.pdf
  127. Macroeconomics 7th Edition by R. Glenn Hubbard; Anthony Patrick O';Brien.pdf
  128. Effective+Instructional+Strategies+From+Theory+to+Practice+4th++-+Moore,+Kenneth+D.+(Dean).epub
  129. Effective Instructional Strategies From Theory to Practice 4th - Moore, Kenneth D. (Dean).pdf
  130. Sociology Matters, 6th edition - Schaefer, Richard T_.pdf
  131. Economics (7th Edition) by R. Glenn Hubbard.pdf
  132. [Linda_S_Cordell,_Maxine_McBrinn]_Archaeology_of_t.pdf
  133. The Pursuit of_Happiness.pdf
  134. [Issues in Southwest Archaeology] Chip Colwell-Chanthaphonh - Living Histories_ Native Americans and Southwestern Archaeology (2010, AltaMira Press).pdf
  135. hands_on_ethical_hacking_and_n.pdf
  136. Essentials of Managing Human Resources 6th Canadian Edition [Eileen Stewart].pdf
  137. Business Ethics Concepts and Cases 8th Edition by Manuel G. Velasquez.pdf
  138. The Bedford Handbook - Hacker. Diana.pdf
  139. The Bedford Handbook 10th - Hacker. Diana.azw3
  140. Kenneth Rosen - Discrete Mathematics and Its Applications (2018, McGraw-Hill Higher Education).pdf
  141. The Basic Practice of Statistics 8th Edition by David Moore.pdf
  142. The+Social+Animal+12th+Edition-+Elliot+Aronson.azw3
  143. The Social Animal 12th Edition- Elliot Aronson.pdf
  144. Social Psychology 10th Edition by Saul Kassin.pdf
  145. World History in Brief. Major Patterns of Change and Continuity, Combined Volume, Penguin Academic Edition (8th Edition).pdf
  146. MKTG 12th Edition by Charles W. Lamb.pdf
  147. [Herman_E._Daly,_Joshua_Farley]_Ecological_Economi.pdf
  148. Marketing 10th Canadian Edition by Frederick Crane and Roger A.Kerin.pdf
  149. Leadership Theory, Application, and Skill Development 6th.pdf
  150. [Judith_Scott,_John_C._Boylan,_Christin_M._Jungers(b-ok.cc).pdf
  151. badtherapy_master_therapists.pdf
  152. [Rise_B._Axelrod,_Charles_R._Cooper]_The_Concise_S(b-ok.cc).pdf
  153. How Children Develop (Canadian Edition) 5th Edition.pdf
  154. Marketing (Irwin Marketing) 6th Edition by Dhruv Grewal.pdf
  155. Macroeconomics 2nd Edition by Daron Acemoglu.pdf
  156. Inquiry into Life_ Relevancy Up - Sylvia Mader.pdf
  157. Social Psychology 10th Editionby Elliot Aronson.pdf
  158. Alvin A. Arens, Randal J. Elder, Mark S. Beasley - Auditing and Assurance Services-Pearson (2013).pdf
  159. Martin Ives, Terry K. Patton, Suesan R. Patton - Introduction to Governmental and Not-for-Profit Accounting-Pearson (2012).pdf
  160. Interpersonal Relationships Professional Communication Skills fo.pdf
  161. Handbook of Occupational Health Psychology 2E.pdf
  162. They say I say 4th edition.pdf
  163. Accounting Information Systems - Marshall B. Romney.pdf
  164. The Color of Justice Race Ethnicity and Crime in America 6.pdf
  165. Sur le vif Niveau intermediaire World Languages 6th Edition.pdf
  166. An Introduction to Evaluation.pdf
  167. Interpersonal Relationships.pdf
  168. gold Leading and Managing in Canadian Nursing.pdf
  169. Hands-On Microsoft Windows Server 2016 2nd edition.pdf
  170. (Shelly Cashman Series) Harry J. Rosenblatt - Systems Analysis and Design-Cengage Learning (2013).pdf
  171. Fundamentals of Information Sys - Ralph Stair.pdf
  172. Strategies and Tactics of Behavioral Research.pdf
  173. Linear Systems and Signals 3rd Edition by B.P. Lathi.pdf
  174. Introduction to the Practice of Statistics 9th - David S. Moore.pdf
  175. Introduction+to+the+Practice+of+Statistics+9th+-+David+S.+Moore.azw3
  176. Fraud Examination 6th Edition by W. Steve Albrecht.pdf
  177. Personal Finance 13th.pdf
  178. Management of Information Security 5th Edition by Michael.pdf
  179. Contemporary Project Management 4th Edition by Timothy Kloppenborg.pdf
  180. Rodolfo F. Acuna - Occupied America_ A History of Chicanos-Pearson (2014).pdf
  181. Russell C. Hibbeler - Engineering Mechanics_ Statics-Pearson (2015).pdf
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  183. Managerial Accounting 5th Edition by Karen W. Braun.pdf
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  185. Curt M. White - Data Communications and Computer Networks A Business User's Approach-CENGAGE Learning· (2015).pdf
  186. Marshall T. Poe - The Russian Moment in World History (2003, Princeton University Press).pdf
  187. Richard E. Jones and Kristin H. Lopez (Auth.) - Human Reproductive Biology-Academic Press (2014).pdf
  188. evolutionsecond_edition.pdf
  189. Gary Chartrand, Albert D. Polimeni, Ping Zhang - Mathematical Proofs. A Transition to Advanced Mathematics-Pearson (2018).pdf
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  191. Principles of Macroeconomics, 7th Canadian Edition by Mankiw.pdf
  192. (Dover Books on Mathematics) Stanley J. Farlow - An Introduction to Differential Equations and Their Applications-Dover Publications (2006).epub
  193. Criminology: The Core 7th Edition - Larry J. Siegel.pdf
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  195. The Real World (Sixth Edition) - Kerry Ferris.pdf
  196. Electronics for Electricians - Stephen L. Herman.pdf
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  201. Web Development and Design Foundations with HTML5 9th Edition by Terry Felke-Morris .pdf
  202. Web Development and Design Foundations with HTML5 9th Edition by Terry Felke-Morris .epub
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  212. Sensation and Perception 5th Edition [Jeremy M. Wolfe].pdf
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  216. American Government and Politics Today, Brief Edition 9th edition.pdf
  217. A First Course in Differential Equations with Modeling Applications 11th Edition.pdf
  218. Frederick Douglass, Introduction by Robert B. Stepto - Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave Written by Himself -Harvard University Press (2009).pdf
  219. Frederick Douglass - The Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass_ An American Slave (Webster's Thesaurus Edition) (2006).pdf
  220. The Language of Medicine, 11th Edition.pdf
  221. Voices of Freedom A Documentary History (Fifth Edition) (Vol. 1) 5th- Eric Foner.pdf
  222. Pharmacology for Women’s Health 2nd - Mary C. Brucker.pdf
  223. M Advertising 3rd Edition- William Arens.pdf
  224. Principles of Incident Response and Disaste by Michael E. Whitman.pdf
  225. Shelly Cashman Series Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016 Introductory.pdf
  226. Environmental Science 14th Edition by William Cunningham (.pdf
  227. Managing Workplace Diversity and Inclusion A Psychological Perspective 1st.pdf
  228. Converging Media 6th Edition by John V. Pavlik.pdf
  229. Frequently Prescribed Medications 3rd.pdf
  230. Elementary Linear Algebra 8th Edition.pdf
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  232. (The Pearson series in economics_ Always learning) Krugman, Paul R._ Melitz, Marc J._ Obstfeld, Maurice-International economics _ theory and policy-Pearson (2018).pdf
  233. Carole Wade, Carol Tavris, Maryanne Garry-Invitation to Psychology-Pearson (2014).pdf
  234. Clark Spencer Larsen-Essentials of Physical Anthropology-W. W. Norton & Co (2015).pdf
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  236. Consumer Behavior 7th Edition - Wayne D. Hoyer (1).pdf
  237. Survey of Accounting (Accounting I) 8th Edition- Carl S. Warren.pdf
  238. Supply Chain Management A Logistics Perspective 10th - John J. Coyle & C. John Langley & Robert A. Novack & Brian Gibson.pdf
  239. Allyn J. Washington-Basic Technical Mathematics with Calculus-Pearson (2013).pdf
  240. Computing Essentials 2019 27th Edition- Timothy O';Leary.pdf
  241. Elementary Statistics - William Navidi.pdf
  242. Psychology,Fourth 4th Canadian Edition Schacter .pdf
  243. Randall D. Knight-Physics for Scientists and Engineers_ A Strategic Approach-Pearson (2016).djvu
  244. Randall D. Knight-Physics for Scientists and Engineers_ A Strategic Approach with Modern Physics-Pearson (2016).pdf
  245. Worlds Together, Worlds Apart A History of the World Concise Edition.pdf
  246. Calculus Early Transcendentals (3rd Edition).pdf
  247. Introduction to Probability 1st .pdf
  248. Donald R. LaTorre, John W. Kenelly, Iris B. Reed, Laurel R. Carpenter, Cynthia R. Harris-Calculus Concepts_ An Informal Approach to the Mathematics of Change, 5th Edition -Brooks Cole _ Cengage (20.pdf
  249. rereading_america_cultural_con.pdf
  250. devianceand_social_control_a.epub
  251. Workbook for Radiologic Science - Stewart C. Bushong.pdf
  252. Workbook for Radiologic Science - Stewart C. Bushong.azw3
  253. Microelectronic Circuits_ Analysis and Design (Activase NEW titles from Engineering!) - Muhammad H. Rashid.pdf
  254. (WCB Geology) Charles (Carlos) Plummer, Diane Carlson, Lisa Hammersley-Physical geology-McGraw-Hill (2016).pdf
  255. latin_america_and_the_caribbea.pdf
  256. Economics of Managerial Decisions The 1st by Roger Blair.pdf
  257. Modern Advanced Accounting in Canada 8th edition.pdf
  258. Modern Advanced Accounting in Canada 8th edition-1-100.pdf
  259. Essentials of MIS,13th Edition by Kenneth C. Laudon.pdf
  260. Principles of Managerial Finance 15th by Chad J. Zutter Edition.pdf
  261. Accounting for Governmental & Nonprofit Entities 18e by Jacqueline Reck.pdf
  262. Essentials of Life-Span Develop - John Santrock.pdf
  263. Out Of Many_ A History of the A - John Mack Faragher.pdf
  264. International Trade 3rd Edition by Robert C. Feenstra.pdf
  265. Steel Design 6th Edition by William T. Segui.pdf
  266. softwaresystems_architecture.epub
  267. Politics in Europe.pdf
  268. Politics in Europe.mobi
  269. Politics in Europe.epub
  270. Using Assessment Results for Ca - Debra S. Osborn.pdf
  271. John N. Gardner, Betsy O. Barefoot-Your College Experience_ Strategies for Success-Bedford _ St. Martin’s (2015) (1).pdf
  272. Your College Experience 13E - John Gardner.pdf
  273. Your College Experience - John Gardner.azw3
  274. The Cosmic Perspective Fundamentals 2nd Edition - Jeffrey O. Bennett.pdf
  275. Physiology of Sport and Exercise 6th Edition.pdf
  276. Supply Chain Logistics Management, 4th Edition by Bowersox, Donald.pdf
  277. Essentials of Economics 8th Edition by Mankiw N. Gregory.pdf
  278. Physiology of Sport and Exercise .pdf
  279. Delmar's Standard Textbook of Electricity 6th Edition (1).pdf
  280. Linda Null and Julia Lobur-The Essentials of Computer Organization and Architecture-Jones & Bartlett.pdf
  281. Robert Hisrich, Michael Peters, Dean Shepherd-Entrepreneurship-McGraw-Hill Education (2016).pdf
  282. Reynolds, George Walter_ Stair, Ralph M.-Principles of information systems-Cengage Learning (2018).pdf
  283. Michael Sullivan-College Algebra-Pearson (2015).pdf
  284. Milady’s Standard Esthetics_ Advanced - Milady.001.pdf
  285. A Guide to SQL 9th .pdf
  286. Career Counseling A Holistic Approach 9th Edition by Vernon G. Zunker.pdf
  287. A Brief History of Japanese Civ - Conrad Schirokauer.pdf
  288. Principles%C2%A0of%C2%A0Auditing%C2%A0Other%C2%A0Assurance+Services%C2%A021th(1).pdf
  289. A Brief History of Chinese and Japanese Civilizations 4th Edition.pdf
  290. The American Political System Core Third Edition 3rd Edition.pdf
  291. James Stewart-Essential Calculus_ Early Transcendentals-Brooks Cole (2012).pdf
  292. milady_s_standard_esthetics_ad.pdf
  293. Spence L., Insel A., Friedberg S.-Elementary Linear Algebra. A Matrix Approach-Pearson (2014).pdf
  294. Corporate Financial Accounting 14- Carl S. Warren.pdf
  295. Concepts in Bioinformatics and Genomics by Jamil Momand.pdf
  296. Essentials of Geology 13th Edition - Frederick K. Lutgens.pdf
  297. The Everyday Writer with Exercises with 2016 MLA Update 6th Edition.pdf
  298. Psychology 4e- Daniel L. Schater.pdf
  299. Gardner';s Art through the Ages A Global History, Volume I 15e 15th .pdf
  300. Economic Issues and Policy 6th- Jacqueline Murray Brux (1).pdf
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

Complete Guide to All r/neoliberal Flair Personalities [J-L]

Please see the first post [A-I] for more info about this post. Unfortunately, post character limit is 40k, so I will have to break this into multiple posts linked here:

[A-I]

[J-L]

[M-P]

[Q-Z]


James Heckman
1944 – Present Born: United States Resides: United States
· Professor in Economics at the University of Chicago. Professor at the Harris Graduate School of Public Policy Studies. Director of the Center for the Economics of Human Development (CEHD). Co-Director of Human Capital and Economic Opportunity (HCEO) Global Working Group. Heckman is also a Professor of Law at ‘the Law School’, a senior research fellow at the American Bar Foundation, and a research associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research.
· In 2000, Heckman shared the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences with Daniel McFadden, for his pioneering work in econometrics and microeconomics.
· As of February 2019 (according to RePEc), he is the next most influential economist in the world behind Daniel McFadden.
· Heckman has received numerous awards for his work, including the John Bates Clark Medal of the American Economic Association in 1983, the 2005 and 2007 Dennis Aigner Award for Applied Econometrics from the Journal of Econometrics, the 2005 Jacob Mincer Award for Lifetime Achievement in Labor Economics, the 2005 Ulysses Medal from the University College Dublin, the 2007 Theodore W. Schultz Award from the American Agricultural Economics Association, the Gold Medal of the President of the Italian Republic awarded by the International Scientific Committee of the Pio Manzú Centre in 2008, the Distinguished Contributions to Public Policy for Children Award from the Society for Research in Child Development in 2009, the 2014 Frisch Medal from the Econometric Society, the 2014 Spirit of Erikson Award from the Erikson Institute, and the 2016 Dan David Prize for Combating Poverty from Tel Aviv University.
“The best way to improve the American workforce in the 21st century is to invest in early childhood education, to ensure that even the most disadvantaged children have the opportunity to succeed alongside their more advantaged peers”

Janet Yellen
1945 – Present Born: United States Resides: United States
· Successor to Ben Bernanke, serving as the Chair of the Federal Reserve from 2014 to 2018, and as Vice Chair from 2010 to 2014, following her position as President and Chief Executive Officer of the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco. Yellen was also Chair of the White House Council of Economic Advisers under President Bill Clinton.
· Yellen is a Keynesian economist and advocates the use of monetary policy in stabilizing economic activity over the business cycle. She believes in the modern version of the Phillips curve, which originally was an observation about an inverse relationship between unemployment and inflation. In her 2010 nomination hearing for Vice Chair of the Federal Reserve Board of Governors, Yellen said, “The modern version of the Phillips curve model—relating movements in inflation to the degree of slack in the economy—has solid theoretical and empirical support.”
· Yellen is married to George Akerlof, another notable economist, Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences laureate, professor at Georgetown University and the University of California, Berkeley..
· In 2014, Yellen was named by Forbes as the second most powerful woman in the world. She was the highest ranking American on the list. In October 2015, Bloomberg Markets ranked her first in their annual list of the 50 most influential economists and policymakers. In October 2015, Sovereign Wealth Fund Institute ranked Yellen #1 in the Public Investor 100 list. In October 2010, she received the Adam Smith Award from the National Association for Business Economics (NABE).
“In the long run, outsourcing is another form of trade that benefits the U.S. economy by giving us cheaper ways to do things.”
“I'm just opposed to a pure inflation-only mandate in which the only thing a central bank cares about is inflation and not unemployment.”

Jared Polis
1975 – Present Born: United States Resides: United States
· 43rd governor of Colorado since January 2019. Polis served on the Colorado State Board of Education from 2001 to 2007 and was the United States Representative for Colorado's 2nd congressional district from 2009 to 2019.
· Polis is the first openly gay person and second openly LGBT person (after Kate Brown of Oregon) to be elected governor in the United States.
· In 2000 Polis founded the Jared Polis Foundation, whose mission is to “create opportunities for success by supporting educators, increasing access to technology, and strengthening our community.” Polis has also founded two charter schools.
· Polis was named Outstanding Philanthropist for the 2006 National Philanthropy Day in Colorado. He has received many awards, including the Boulder Daily Camera's 2007 Pacesetter Award in Education; the Kauffman Foundation Community Award; the Denver consul general of Mexico “Ohtli”; the Martin Luther King Jr. Colorado Humanitarian Award; and the Anti-Defamation League's inaugural Boulder Community Builder Award.
“Having alternative currencies is great, right, because, historically, government's had a monopoly on currency. At the end of the day, why should only politicians—either directly or indirectly—control the currency? We can reduce transaction cost, provide an alternative, and—look, I don't know whether it'll be Bitcoin or not—but I think the concept of digital currencies is here to stay, and the fact that a politician would write to try to ban them in their infancy is just the wrong way to go about it. Let the market determine whether there's any value there or not.”

Jeff Bezos
1964 – Present Born: United States Resides: United States
· Best known as the founder, CEO, and president of Amazon, Bezos is an American internet and aerospace entrepreneur, media proprietor, and investor. The first centi-billionaire on the Forbes wealth index, Bezos was named the “richest man in modern history” after his net worth increased to $150 billion in July 2018. In September 2018, Forbes described him as “far richer than anyone else on the planet” as he added $1.8 billion to his net worth when Amazon became the second company in history to reach a market cap of $1 trillion.
· Bezos supported the electoral campaigns of U.S. senators Patty Murray and Maria Cantwell, two Democratic U.S. senators from Washington. He has also supported U.S. representative John Conyers, as well as Patrick Leahy and Spencer Abraham, U.S. senators serving on committees dealing with Internet-related issues.
· Bezos has supported the legalization of same-sex marriage, and in 2012 contributed $2.5 million to a group supporting a yes vote on Washington Referendum 74, which affirmed same-sex marriage.
· After the 2016 presidential election, Bezos was invited to join Donald Trump's Defense Innovation Advisory Board, an advisory council to improve the technology used by the Defense Department. Bezos declined the offer without further comment.
· In September 2018, Business Insider reported that Bezos was the only one of the top five billionaires in the world who had not signed the Giving Pledge, an initiative created by Bill Gates and Warren Buffett that encourage wealthy people to give away their wealth.
“Percentage margins don't matter. What matters always is dollar margins: the actual dollar amount. Companies are valued not on their percentage margins, but on how many dollars they actually make, and a multiple of that.”
“We have the resources to build room for a trillion humans in this solar system, and when we have a trillion humans, we'll have a thousand Einsteins and a thousand Mozarts. It will be a way more interesting place to live.”

Jens Weidmann
1968 – Present Born: Germany Resides: Germany
· German economist and president of the Deutsche Bundesbank. Chairman of the Board of the Bank for International Settlements. From 1997 to 1999, Weidmann worked at the International Monetary Fund. In 2006, he began serving as Head of Division IV (Economic and Financial Policy) in the Federal Chancellery. He was the chief negotiator of the Federal Republic of Germany for both the summits of the G8 and the G20. He was given the 2016 Medal for Extraordinary Merits for Bavaria in a United Europe.
· Weidmann was involved in a series of major decisions in response to the financial crisis in Germany and Europe: preventing the meltdown of the bank Hypo Real Estate, guaranteeing German deposits and implementing a rescue programme for the banking system, piecing together two fiscal-stimulus programmes, and setting up the Greek bail-out package and the European Financial Stability Facility (EFSF).
· In a 2011 speech, Weidmann criticized the errors and “many years of wrong developments” of the European Monetary Union (EMU) peripheral states, particularly the wasted opportunity represented by their “disproportionate investment in private home-building, high government spending or private consumption”. In May, 2012, Weidmann's stance was characterized by US economist and columnist Paul Krugman as amounting to wanting to destroy the Euro. In 2016, Weidmann dismissed deflation in light of the European Central Bank's current stimulus program, pointing out the healthy condition of the German economy and that the euro area is not that bad off.
“I share the concerns regarding monetary policy that is too loose for too long. … As you know I have concerns about granting emergency liquidity on account of the fact that the banks are not doing everything to improve their liquidity situation.”

Jerome Powell
1953 – Present Born: United States Resides: United States
· Current Chair of the Federal Reserve, nominated by Trump. Powell has faced substantial and repeated criticism from Trump after his confirmation. The Senate Banking Committee approved Powell's nomination in a 22–1 vote, with Senator Elizabeth Warren casting the lone dissenting vote.
· Powell briefly served as Under Secretary of the Treasury for Domestic Finance under George H. W. Bush in 1992. He has served as a member of the Federal Reserve Board of Governors since 2012. He is the first Chair of the Federal Reserve since 1987 not to hold a Ph.D. degree in Economics.
· Powell has described the Fed's role as nonpartisan and apolitical. Trump has criticized Powell for not massively lowering federal interest rates and instituting quantitative easing.
· The Bloomberg Intelligence Fed Spectrometer rated Powell as neutral (not dove nor hawk). Powell has been a skeptic of round 3 of quantitative easing, initiated in 2012, although he did vote in favor of implementation.
· Powell stated that higher capital and liquidity requirements and stress tests have made the financial system safer and must be preserved. However, he also stated that the Volcker Rule should be re-written to exclude smaller banks. Powell supports ample amounts of private capital to support housing finance activities.
“The Fed's organization reflects a long-standing desire in American history to ensure that power over our nation's monetary policy and financial system is not concentrated in a few hands, whether in Washington or in high finance or in any single group or constituency.”

John Cochrane
1957 – Present Born: United States Resides: United States
· Senior Fellow of the Hoover Institution at Stanford University and economist, specializing in financial economics and macroeconomics.
· The central idea of Cochrane's research is that macroeconomics and finance should be linked, and a comprehensive theory needs to explain both 1.) how, given the observed prices and financial returns, households and firms decide on consumption, investment, and financing; and 2.) how, in equilibrium, prices and financial returns are determined by households and firms decisions.
· Cochrane is the author of ‘Asset Pricing,’ a widely used textbook in graduate courses on asset pricing. According to his own words, the organizing principle of the book is that everything can be traced back to specializations of a single equation: the basic pricing equation. Cochrane received the TIAA-CREF Institute Paul A. Samuelson Award for this book.
“Regulators and politicians aren’t nitwits. The libertarian argument that regulation is so dumb — which it surely is — misses the point that it is enacted by really smart people. The fact that the regulatory state is an ideal tool for the entrenchment of political power was surely not missed by its architects.”

John Keynes (John Maynard Keynes, 1st Baron Keynes)
1883 – 1946 Born: England Died: England
· British economist, whose ideas fundamentally changed the theory and practice of macroeconomics and the economic policies of governments. Originally trained in mathematics, he built on and greatly refined earlier work on the causes of business cycles, and was one of the most influential economists of the 20th century. Widely considered the founder of modern macroeconomics, his ideas are the basis for the school of thought known as Keynesian economics, and its various offshoots. Keynes was a lifelong member of the Liberal Party, which until the 1920s had been one of the two main political parties in the United Kingdom.
· During the 1930s Great Depression, Keynes challenged the ideas of neoclassical economics that held that free markets would, in the short to medium term, automatically provide full employment, as long as workers were flexible in their wage demands. He argued that aggregate demand (total spending in the economy) determined the overall level of economic activity, and that inadequate aggregate demand could lead to prolonged periods of high unemployment. Keynes advocated the use of fiscal and monetary policies to mitigate the adverse effects of economic recessions and depressions.
· Keynes's influence started to wane in the 1970s, his ideas challenged by those who disputed the ability of government to favorably regulate the business cycle with fiscal policy. However, the advent of the global financial crisis of 2007–2008 sparked a resurgence in Keynesian thought. Keynesian economics provided the theoretical underpinning for economic policies undertaken in response to the crisis by President Barack Obama of the United States, Prime Minister Gordon Brown of the United Kingdom, and other heads of governments.
· Keynes was vice-chairman of the Marie Stopes Society which provided birth control education and campaigned against job discrimination against women and unequal pay. He was an outspoken critic of laws against homosexuality. Keynes thought that the pursuit of money for its own sake was a pathological condition, and that the proper aim of work is to provide leisure. He wanted shorter working hours and longer holidays for all. Keynes was ultimately a successful investor, building up a private fortune.
“How can I accept the Communist doctrine, which sets up as its bible, above and beyond criticism, an obsolete textbook which I know not only to be scientifically erroneous but without interest or application to the modern world? How can I adopt a creed which, preferring the mud to the fish, exalts the boorish proletariat above the bourgeoisie and the intelligentsia, who with all their faults, are the quality of life and surely carry the seeds of all human achievement? Even if we need a religion, how can we find it in the turbid rubbish of the red bookshop? It is hard for an educated, decent, intelligent son of Western Europe to find his ideals here, unless he has first suffered some strange and horrid process of conversion which has changed all his values.”

John Locke
1632 – 1704 Born: England Died: England
· Known as the “Father of Liberalism,” Locke was an English philosopher and physician, widely regarded as one of the most influential of Enlightenment thinkers. His work greatly affected the development of epistemology and political philosophy. His writings influenced Voltaire and Jean-Jacques Rousseau, many Scottish Enlightenment thinkers, as well as the American revolutionaries. His contributions to classical republicanism and liberal theory are reflected in the United States Declaration of Independence.
· Locke's political theory was founded on social contract theory. Social contract arguments typically posit that individuals have consented, either explicitly or tacitly, to surrender some of their freedoms and submit to the authority (of the ruler, or to the decision of a majority) in exchange for protection of their remaining rights or maintenance of the social order.
· Locke advocated for governmental separation of powers and believed that revolution is not only a right but an obligation in some circumstances. Locke was vehemently opposed to slavery, calling it “vile and miserable … directly opposite to the generous Temper and Courage of our Nation.”
· Locke uses the word “property” in both broad and narrow senses. In a broad sense, it covers a wide range of human interests and aspirations; more narrowly, it refers to material goods. He argues that property is a natural right and it is derived from labour aand that the individual ownership of goods and property is justified by the labour exerted to produce those goods
· According to Locke, unused property is wasteful and an offence against nature, but, with the introduction of “durable” goods, men could exchange their excessive perishable goods for goods that would last longer and thus not offend the natural law. In his view, the introduction of money marks the culmination of this process, making possible the unlimited accumulation of property without causing waste through spoilage.
“The power of the legislative, being derived from the people by a positive voluntary grant and institution, can be no other than what that positive grant conveyed, which being only to make laws, and not to make legislators, the legislative can have no power to transfer their authority of making laws, and place it in other hands.”
“No man in civil society can be exempted from the laws of it: for if any man may do what he thinks fit, and there be no appeal on earth, for redress or security against any harm he shall do; I ask, whether he be not perfectly still in the state of nature, and so can be no part or member of that civil society; unless any one will say, the state of nature and civil society are one and the same thing, which I have never yet found any one so great a patron of anarchy as to affirm.”

John Mill (John Stuart Mill a.k.a. J. S. Mill)
1806 – 1873 Born: England Died: France
· John Stuart Mill was arguably the most influential English speaking philosopher of the nineteenth century. He was a naturalist, a utilitarian, and a liberal, whose work explores the consequences of a thoroughgoing empiricist outlook. In doing so, he sought to combine the best of eighteenth-century Enlightenment thinking with newly emerging currents of nineteenth-century Romantic and historical philosophy. His most important works include System of Logic (1843), On Liberty (1859), Utilitarianism (1861) and An Examination of Sir William Hamilton’s Philosophy (1865).
· Mill's conception of liberty justified the freedom of the individual in opposition to unlimited state and social control. A member of the Liberal Party and author of the early feminist work The Subjection of Women (in which he also condemned slavery), he was also the second Member of Parliament to call for women's suffrage after Henry Hunt in 1832.
· Mill, an employee for the British East India Company from 1823 to 1858, argued in support of what he called a “benevolent despotism” with regard to the colonies. Mill argued that “To suppose that the same international customs, and the same rules of international morality, can obtain between one civilized nation and another, and between civilized nations and barbarians, is a grave error. ... To characterize any conduct whatever towards a barbarous people as a violation of the law of nations, only shows that he who so speaks has never considered the subject.”
· John Stuart Mill believed in the philosophy of Utilitarianism, which he described as the principle that holds “that actions are right in the proportion as they tend to promote happiness [intended pleasure, and the absence of pain], wrong as they tend to produce the reverse of happiness [pain, and the privation of pleasure].” Mill asserts that even when we value virtues for selfish reasons we are in fact cherishing them as a part of our happiness.
· Mill's early economic philosophy was one of free markets. However, he accepted interventions in the economy, such as a tax on alcohol, if there were sufficient utilitarian grounds. Mill originally believed that “equality of taxation” meant “equality of sacrifice” and that progressive taxation penalized those who worked harder and saved more. Given an equal tax rate regardless of income, Mill agreed that inheritance should be taxed.
· His main objection of socialism was on that of what he saw its destruction of competition. According to Mill, a socialist society would only be attainable through the provision of basic education for all, promoting economic democracy instead of capitalism, in the manner of substituting capitalist businesses with worker cooperatives.
· Mill's major work on political democracy defends two fundamental principles at slight odds with each other: extensive participation by citizens and enlightened competence of rulers. He believed that the incompetence of the masses could eventually be overcome if they were given a chance to take part in politics, especially at the local level.
· Mill is one of the few political philosophers ever to serve in government as an elected official. In his three years in Parliament, he was more willing to compromise than the “radical” principles expressed in his writing would lead one to expect.
“He who knows only his own side of the case knows little of that. His reasons may be good, and no one may have been able to refute them. But if he is equally unable to refute the reasons on the opposite side, if he does not so much as know what they are, he has no ground for preferring either opinion... Nor is it enough that he should hear the opinions of adversaries from his own teachers, presented as they state them, and accompanied by what they offer as refutations. He must be able to hear them from persons who actually believe them...he must know them in their most plausible and persuasive form.”
“The only freedom which deserves the name is that of pursuing our own good in our own way, so long as we do not attempt to deprive others of theirs, or impede their efforts to obtain it. Each is the proper guardian of his own health, whether bodily, or mental or spiritual. Mankind are greater gainers by suffering each other to live as seems good to themselves, than by compelling each to live as seems good to the rest.”

John Rawls
1921 – 2002 Born: United States Died: United States
· Liberal American moral and political philosopher who received both the Schock Prize for Logic and Philosophy and the National Humanities Medal in 1999, the latter presented by President Bill Clinton, who acclaimed Rawls for having “helped a whole generation of learned Americans revive their faith in democracy itself.” He is frequently cited by the courts of law in the United States and Canada.
· Rawls's most discussed work is his theory of a just liberal society, called justice as fairness. Rawls first wrote about this theory in his book A Theory of Justice. Rawls spoke much about the desire for a well-ordered society; a society of free and equal persons cooperating on fair terms of social cooperation.
· Rawls’s most important principle (the Liberty Principal) states that every individual has an equal right to basic liberties. Rawls believes that “personal property” constitutes a basic liberty, but an absolute right to unlimited private property is not.
· Rawls's argument for his principles of social justice uses a thought experiment called the “original position”, in which people select what kind of society they would choose to live under if they did not know which social position they would personally occupy.
“Justice is the first virtue of social institutions, as truth is of systems of thought. A theory however elegant and economical must be rejected or revised if it is untrue; likewise laws and institutions no matter how efficient and well-arranged must be reformed or abolished if they are unjust. Each person possesses an inviolability founded on justice that even the welfare of society as a whole cannot override. For this reason justice denies that the loss of freedom for some is made right by a greater good shared by others. It does not allow that the sacrifices imposed on a few are outweighed by the larger sum of advantages enjoyed by many. Therefore in a just society the liberties of equal citizenship are taken as settled; the rights secured by justice are not subject to political bargaining or to the calculus of social interests.”

Joseph Nye
1937 – Present Born: United States Resides: United States
· American political scientist and co-founder of the international relations theory of neoliberalism (a theory concerned first and foremost with absolute gains rather than relative gains to other states), developed in the 1977 book Power and Interdependence. He is noted for his notion of “smart power” (“the ability to combine hard and soft power into a successful strategy”), which became a popular phrase with the Clinton and Obama Administrations.
· Secretary of State John Kerry appointed Nye to the Foreign Affairs Policy Board in 2014. In 2014, Nye was awarded the Order of the Rising Sun, Gold and Silver Star in recognition of his “contribution to the development of studies on Japan-U.S. security and to the promotion of the mutual understanding between Japan and the United States.”
· From 1977 to 1979, Nye was Deputy to the Undersecretary of State for Security Assistance, Science, and Technology and chaired the National Security Council Group on Nonproliferation of Nuclear Weapons. In recognition of his service, he was awarded the State Department's Distinguished Honor Award in 1979. In 1993 and 1994, he was Chairman of the National Intelligence Council, which coordinates intelligence estimates for the President, and was awarded the Intelligence Community's Distinguished Service Medal. In the Clinton Administration from 1994 to 1995, Nye served as Assistant Secretary of Defense for International Security Affairs, and was awarded the Department's Distinguished Service Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster. Nye was considered by many to be the preferred choice for National Security Advisor in the 2004 presidential campaign of John Kerry.
· Nye has been a member of the Harvard faculty since 1964. He is a fellow of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences and a foreign fellow of The British Academy. Nye is also a member of the American Academy of Diplomacy. The 2011 TRIP survey of over 1700 international relations scholars ranks Joe Nye as the sixth most influential scholar in the field of international relations in the past twenty years. He was also ranked as most influential in American foreign policy. In 2011, Foreign Policy magazine named him to its list of top global thinkers. In September 2014, Foreign Policy reported that the international relations scholars and policymakers both ranked Nye as one of the most influential scholars.
“When you can get others to admire your ideals and to want what you want, you do not have to spend as much on sticks and carrots to move them in your direction. Seduction is always more effective than coercion, and many values like democracy, human rights, and individual opportunities are deeply seductive.”

Karl Popper
1902 – 1994 Born: Austria-Hungary Died: England
· Karl Popper is generally regarded as one of the greatest philosophers of science of the 20th century. He was a self-professed critical-rationalist, a dedicated opponent of all forms of scepticism, conventionalism, and relativism in science and in human affairs generally and a committed advocate and staunch defender of the ‘Open Society’.
· In ‘The Open Society and Its Enemies’ and ‘The Poverty of Historicism’, Popper developed a critique of historicism and a defense of the “Open Society”. Popper considered historicism to be the theory that history develops inexorably and necessarily according to knowable general laws towards a determinate end. He argued that this view is the principal theoretical presupposition underpinning most forms of authoritarianism and totalitarianism. He argued that historicism is founded upon mistaken assumptions regarding the nature of scientific law and prediction. Since the growth of human knowledge is a causal factor in the evolution of human history, and since “no society can predict, scientifically, its own future states of knowledge”, it follows, he argued, that there can be no predictive science of human history. For Popper, metaphysical and historical indeterminism go hand in hand.
· Popper is known for his vigorous defense of liberal democracy and the principles of social criticism that he believed made a flourishing open society possible. His political philosophy embraced ideas from major democratic political ideologies, including socialism/social democracy, libertarianism/classical liberalism and conservatism, and attempted to reconcile them.
“Unlimited tolerance must lead to the disappearance of tolerance. If we extend unlimited tolerance even to those who are intolerant, if we are not prepared to defend a tolerant society against the onslaught of the intolerant, then the tolerant will be destroyed, and tolerance with them. In this formulation, I do not imply, for instance, that we should always suppress the utterance of intolerant philosophies; as long as we can counter them by rational argument and keep them in check by public opinion, suppression would certainly be most unwise. But we should claim the right to suppress them if necessary even by force; for it may easily turn out that they are not prepared to meet us on the level of rational argument, but begin by denouncing all argument; they may forbid their followers to listen to rational argument, because it is deceptive, and teach them to answer arguments by the use of their fists or pistols. We should therefore claim, in the name of tolerance, the right not to tolerate the intolerant. We should claim that any movement preaching intolerance places itself outside the law, and we should consider incitement to intolerance and persecution as criminal, in the same way as we should consider incitement to murder, or to kidnapping, or to the revival of the slave trade, as criminal.”

Lawrence Summers
1954 – Present Born: United States Resides: United States
· American economist, former Vice President of Development Economics and Chief Economist of the World Bank, senior U.S. Treasury Department official throughout President Clinton's administration, Treasury Secretary 1999–2001, and former director of the National Economic Council for President Obama (2009–2010). Summers served as the 27th President of Harvard University from 2001 to 2006. Current professor and director of the Mossavar-Rahmani Center for Business and Government at Harvard's Kennedy School of Government.
· As a researcher, Summers has made important contributions in many areas of economics, primarily public finance, labor economics, financial economics, and macroeconomics. Summers has also worked in international economics, economic demography, economic history and development economics.[ He received the John Bates Clark Medal in 1993 from the American Economic Association. In 1987, he was the first social scientist to win the Alan T. Waterman Award from the National Science Foundation. Summers is also a member of the National Academy of Sciences.
· In 1983, at age 28, Summers became one of the youngest tenured professors in Harvard's history. In 2006, Summers resigned as Harvard's president in the wake of a no-confidence vote by Harvard faculty. Summers viewed his beliefs on why science and engineering had an under-representation of women to be a large part in the vote, saying, “There is a great deal of absurd political correctness. Now, I'm somebody who believes very strongly in diversity, who resists racism in all of its many incarnations, who thinks that there is a great deal that's unjust in American society that needs to be combated, but it seems to be that there is a kind of creeping totalitarianism in terms of what kind of ideas are acceptable and are debatable on college campuses.”
· As the World Bank's Vice President of Development Economics and Chief Economist, Summers played a role in designing strategies to aid developing countries, worked on the bank's loan committee, guided the bank's research and statistics operations, and guided external training programs. The World Bank's official site reports that Summer's research included an “influential” report that demonstrated a very high return from investments in educating girls in developing nations. According to The Economist, Summers was “often at the centre of heated debates” about economic policy, to an extent exceptional for the history of the World Bank in recent decades.
· In 1999 Summers endorsed the Gramm–Leach–Bliley Act which removed the separation between investment and commercial banks. In February 2009, Summers quoted John Maynard Keynes, saying “When circumstances change, I change my opinion”, reflecting both on the failures of Wall Street deregulation and his new leadership role in the government bailout.
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What A Day: D'oh Biden by Brian Beutler, Priyanka Aribindi & Crooked Media (06/19/19)

"I was talking about farting"—Presidential candidate/world’s most awkward person John Hickenlooper

Bidenfreude

Joe Biden told an audience of donors in New York City that his tax policies wouldn’t “fundamentally change” things, including their quality of life, and waxed nostalgic about his working relationships with segregationists when he was a young senator. Guuuulp.
It has not gone over well! Here’s the full rundown.
Biden has been campaigning on his ability to reach consensus with Republicans. As evidence of this, he cited his relationships with now-deceased Sens. James Eastland (D-MS) and Herman Talmadge (D-GA). Biden said Eastland “never called me ‘boy,’ he always called me ‘son,’” and called Talmadge “one of the meanest guys I ever knew,” but added, “at least there was some civility. We got things done.”
Some problems with this!
Several Democratic presidential candidates have condemned Biden’s comments, including Kamala Harris, Cory Booker, Bernie Sanders, Elizabeth Warren, Beto O’Rourke, and Bill de Blasio.
Biden went on to assure his donors that they won’t assume much financial risk by supporting him. “No one’s standard of living will change, nothing would fundamentally change,” he said. But, “when we have income inequality as large as we have in the United States today, it brews and ferments political discord and basic revolution.”
Some problems with this!
There unfortunately aren’t many generous ways to interpret these comments. They have raised concerns across the party about what kind of nominee and president Biden would be, and so far he hasn’t sought to explain himself or walk the comments back. The good news: he’ll almost certainly face questions about them at next week’s debate. popcorn-eating.gif

Under the Radar

The number of refugees—people who’ve been forced to flee violence or persecution—has reached an all-time high of nearly 71 million people worldwide, and includes an estimated 13.6 million people who became refugees in the last year alone, according to the United Nations. Most of the world’s refugees come from just five countries: Syria, Afghanistan, South Sudan, Myanmar, and Somalia, and the greatest number of refugees live in Turkey, Pakistan, Uganda, Sudan, and Germany, respectively.
While presenting the report, the U.N. high commissioner for refugees criticized “inward looking,” wealthy countries, many of which have sought to close their borders to these displaced peoples. That includes, um, us.

What Else

Trump administration officials have tried to convince Congress that Iran has ties to al Qaeda, suggesting the White House may try to use a post-9/11 war authorization as a legal justification for attacking Iran over Congress’s objections. There’s every reason to be skeptical of the administration’s claims, and House Democrats underscored their skepticism by voting to repeal that authorization.
At a House subcommittee hearing on reparations, the writer Ta-Nehisi Coates called on Congress to “reject fair-weather patriotism, to say that a nation is both its credits and its debits,” and to create a commission to study ways the U.S. government can make amends for slavery and its legacy. Coates also rebutted Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, who expressed his opposition to reparations on Capitol Hill this Tuesday.
President Trump’s former Communications Director Hope Hicks stonewalled Democrats during a closed-door interview with the House Judiciary Committee on Tuesday because White House lawyers barred her from answering any questions about her time in the White House. Hey Democrats: instead of hearings nobody can watch with witnesses you won’t force to testify, have you considered the opposite?
Speaking of which, House Democrats may have finally run out of patience with former Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s reluctance to testify, but they still haven’t subpoenaed him. Reminder, again: Republicans hauled former FBI Director Jim Comey up to the Hill within two days of his decision to close the Hillary Clinton email investigation. And you might have noticed Republicans are pretty good at this “winning elections” thing.
The Federal Reserve left interest rates unchanged today, resisting extraordinary and improper pressure from President Trump, who has suggested he might demote Fed Chair Jerome Powell, even though he does not have the legal authority to do so.
International prosecutors indicted three men with ties to Russian intelligence and implicated a senior aide to Vladimir Putin for shooting a missile at Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 over Ukraine in 2014, killing all 298 people on board.
The British research submarine Boaty McBoatface (this is what happens when you let the internet name things) discovered a significant link between Antarctic winds and rising sea temperatures. As the winds have grown stronger because of greenhouse gas buildup and the destruction of the ozone layer, they have caused more turbulence in waters, resulting in rising sea temperatures and sea levels. Not bad, Boaty. But, you know, bad in every other way.
Trans author, activist, and television producer Janet Mock signed a multimillion dollar deal with Netflix to write, direct, and executive produce projects that tell stories about underrepresented people. She is the first out trans woman of color to score a deal like this with a major studio.

What A Sponsor!

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Did You See That Thing?

Facebook confirmed this week that it has spent the past year working with 27 nonprofit, tech, and finance partners to create a cryptocurrency called “Libra.” Despite its classification as a cryptocurrency, Libra would be very different than Bitcoin. Facebook imagines it as a “new global currency standard” that’s stable, guaranteed by tangible assets, and part of a larger program that will be able to perform all the functions of a traditional bank (think accounts, loans, ATMs, etc.).
Facebook claims it wants to offer the service to benefit the developing world, and its 1.7 billion adults who don’t have access to banking. This, however, is the same logic it used to promote its plan to offer free internet around the world—a plan that came under fire for attempting to make developing countries dependent on Facebook for access to the internet. On top of that, Facebook’s laundry list of privacy scandals, the rampant misinformation on its platform, and the way it’s been used to subvert elections have naturally made people skeptical that the company should be entrusted with vulnerable people’s money. OTOH maybe we should just blindly trust Zuck again for the 40,000th time.

Is That Hope I Feel?

New York lawmakers have agreed to one of the most ambitious climate plans in the world. The legislation, called the “Climate Leadership and Community Protection Act,” calls for the state to eliminate almost all greenhouse gas emissions with the goal of making the state's economy carbon-free by 2050. Currently, New York sources only 60 percent of its electricity from carbon-free sources.

Enjoy

Kelly Weill on Twitter: ""my wiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiife""
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Is it the right time to buy the dip?

Is it the right time to buy the dip?
https://www.bloomberg.com/opinion/articles/2019-01-09/gundlach-compares-recent-buy-the-dip-mentality-to-subprime-crisis

Gundlach Compares Recent Buy-the-Dip Mentality to Subprime Crisis

Jeffrey Gundlach is worried that investors are getting suckered into buying the dip in stocks, high-yield bonds and leveraged loans.
In his annual “Just Markets” webcast on Tuesday, DoubleLine Capital’s chief investment officer sounded off on a range of topics, including Bitcoin, Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell’s “pivot,” the growth of the U.S. national debt, and the problem of underfunded state and local government pension plans. But it was the “BTFD” 1mentality that’s lasted for so long in risky corners of the financial market that had him drawing comparisons to the subprime mortgage crisis. He explained his chief cause for concern:
“People were panicking in the later part of December. They were panicking, actually, but the flow data shows they were panicking into stocks, not out of stocks. People have been so programmed, and feel so frustrated by selling when we get dips, that this time they weren’t going to be fooled. This time, they were going to buy the dip. I worry about that, though, because it reminds me a little bit about how the credit crisis developed in 2007 and 2008.”
He’s right. A quick look at fund flow data for the iShares Core S&P 500 exchange-traded fund (ticker IVV) and the SPDR S&P 500 ETF (ticker SPY) tells the story. The iShares fund avoided outflows from Dec. 11 through the end of last week, even as stocks fluctuated wildly, data compiled by Bloomberg show. The SPDR fund drew the most money since February on Dec. 21, the day it tumbled 2.62 percent, part of the fund’s longest losing streak since January 2008.


https://preview.redd.it/a4z0rqb9gm921.png?width=754&format=png&auto=webp&s=2c6acad308881b15b4d8f3c96966b43a337eca35

Whoever did that is “feeling good today,” Gundlach said. But he offered a reminder of what happened to investors more than a decade ago who snapped up subprime mortgages at what they thought were low prices.
“The people who bought the dip, they didn’t sell, they hung on, and the market started to crack again. And we have that waterfall that ended up happening. The people who bought the dip ended up getting scared and turned from buyers into sellers. There’s potential for that here.”
It’s not just the U.S. stock market that’s witnessing this, either. Junk bonds have come roaring back, with the Bloomberg Barclays U.S. Corporate High Yield Bond Index already returning 2.5 percent so far in 2019. The average price of leveraged loans, as measured by the S&P/LSTA Leveraged Loan Index, is up to 96 cents, compared with 93.8 cents at the end of 2018. Investors should use this recent strength in junk bonds “as a gift, and get out of them,” Gundlach said.
“Investors bought bank loans and high yield, I can understand why you buy the dip, I get it, buying the dip certainly worked back in 2016 and if you missed that, you feel bad about it. But like I said about subprime back in 2007, the first people, they buy the dip, they’ve never done that before, but they’ve been trained now to do it after continued frustration for not doing so, and then when prices head lower, suddenly those buyers turn into sellers, and with all the supply that’s coming, it’s a really interesting issue who’s going to buy it.”
All of this is to say Gundlach doesn’t seem to be a fan of risky investments at these prices. By his thinking, capital preservation is key because markets may be approaching the point at which some of these dips are going to end up being much more than just that. Though he wouldn’t necessarily load up on long-term U.S. Treasuries, either — that rally might be over, after a nice rebound to end 2018, he said.


https://preview.redd.it/71bstrtigm921.png?width=780&format=png&auto=webp&s=a3750e6fba846d2f0c945755ba7fcc975dae673d

Dismiss his gloomy outlook if you wish, but, as Bloomberg News’s John Gittelsohn noted ahead of the webcast, a lot of what Gundlach predicted in 2018 came true. He called for U.S. equities to rise early in 2018 but then eventually reverse and leave the market down for the year. He nailed the direction of stocks better than some of his equity counterparts.

If you’re an active fund manager, it’s hard not to sympathize with his view on buying the dip. It has been so prevalent, for so long, that it seemed almost inevitable that the late 2018 drop wouldn’t last. The wave of cash coming into passive ETFs tracking the S&P 500, even as the market tumbled, says it all.

No one is perfect when it comes to predictions, but Gundlach’s 2018 calls were largely spot on. If that happens again in 2019, investors had better buckle up for some turbulent times.
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Is Facebook Libra a Betrayal of Satoshi Nakamoto’s Vision?

The first thing that should be said about Facebook’s Libra proposal is it is thoughtful. In an industry characterized by initial coin offerings (ICO) seeking to raise funds for flimsy concepts on the basis of grossly inadequate disclosure, this is quite welcome. Whether you are enthusiastic or skeptical about the idea, at least Facebook has taken the time to think through a number of complex issues.
The white paper nevertheless raises many regulatory concerns, as well as fundamental questions about its utility and value, which are amplified by concerns about Facebook’s power and past record on privacy and security issues. The speed and intensity of the congressional reaction—with hearings scheduled for this week—illustrates that.
On the regulatory side, Facebook has designed Libra to address some of the basic problems with many previous crypto tokens. By separating the currency, Libra, from the investment token that will be used to raise capital for the project, Facebook is seeking to avoid having Libra classified as a security under U.S. (and other nations’) laws. If Libra were deemed a security, it is unlikely the project could get off the ground. While Libra is to be fully backed by a reserve of cash and cash equivalents, users of Libra will not receive any return from that reserve. Instead, any earnings will be used to pay for maintaining the system and issuing dividends to holders of the investment token.
But the security analysis may not end there. While the reserve means Libra is likely to be less volatile than other cryptocurrencies, it will still fluctuate in value as exchange rates fluctuate. The reserve may be invested in “low-volatility” assets and may be designed for “value preservation,” but so are money market funds. The fact that the association will encourage the listing of Libra on electronic exchanges and will have the power to change the composition of the reserve may raise eyebrows at the SEC. If it sees features of an investment product in the design, Libra may still have significant security law hurdles to overcome.
That potential exchange rate risk poses a tax challenge as well: Should Libra be considered property for tax purposes, like Bitcoin? Stablecoins tied to a single currency such as the U.S. dollar are not treated as property. But the tax treatment of a coin tied to a basket of fiat currencies is not clear. If Libra is deemed property under U.S. or other nations’ laws, then a user could face recognition of loss or gain on each transaction. That would severely diminish its utility as a payment mechanism.
Compliance with anti-money laundering (AML) and know your customer (KYC) requirements will also be a challenge. The possibility that Libra could be used for illegal payments is the surest path to uniting financial regulators around the world against it. The white paper acknowledges the importance of AML but does not provide any specific compliance plans. Will a user have the responsibility to satisfy KYC and AML standards before making any transfer? Will the Libra Association, Libra’s governing body, implement central KYC and AML clearance of any person sending or receiving Libra?
The governance of Libra raises a host of interesting questions. Some crypto enthusiasts have been quick to point out that the centralized control by the Libra Association is antithetical to the decentralized promise of blockchain technology. Others have taken the view that there is no other practical way to launch the currency. The white paper says Facebook is committed to decentralized governance in the long term, and touts the fact that Facebook will be just one of many members of the association, no doubt seeking to allay concerns about Facebook increasing its own power and influence through Libra. But I would not read too much into the announcement that many prominent companies have agreed to participate. At this stage, those commitments neither tell us when or to what degree Facebook will relinquish control, nor are they evidence of third-party verification of the project’s viability. For a company like Visa, which has $20 billion in annual revenue and spends $1 billion a year on marketing, it is presumably an easy decision to ante up $10 million to have a seat at the table as this unfolds.
Moreover, for those who hope that blockchain can reduce our reliance on large institutions, the composition of the association—which includes many financial and technological giants—is not necessarily comforting.
The reasons for organizing the association as a Swiss foundation may also be more mixed than the white paper suggests, which says it is because Switzerland has a “history of global neutrality and an openness to blockchain technology.” Crypto enthusiasts at _Fortune_’s recent Brainstorm Finance conference claimed this is evidence that the U.S. is losing the blockchain innovation race to jurisdictions like Switzerland. But the use of Swiss foundations for international nonprofit activities is not uncommon. There are tax and general corporate law advantages to using such foundations, particularly if the organization is not primarily dependent on receiving tax-deductible contributions from U.S. persons, as will be the case for Libra. In addition, the choice of Switzerland as the jurisdiction of organization does not exempt Facebook or the association from having to comply with U.S. law if the token is offered, sold, and used here.
Given the concerns about Facebook’s technological dominance and past record, it is not surprising that the Libra proposal provoked quick and strong reactions in Washington. Senate and House leaders on both sides of the aisle have scheduled hearings for mid-July, and some have called on Facebook to halt work on the proposal. Even Federal Reserve Chair Jay Powell—who one year ago told Congress that the Fed did not have jurisdiction over cryptocurrencies—was quick to say the Fed will be examining the proposal closely. Regulators around the world have made similar statements.
The congressional hearings will surely examine Facebook’s objectives. Is it really to bring financial services to the unbanked people of the world, as the white paper claims? Or is it to create a new source of revenue as well as data collection? Even if that is not the primary objective, how will Facebook prevent itself from using the data generated by Libra for other purposes? Will the other financial giants who are members of the Libra Association have access to that data? And in light of its own poor privacy record, as well as the poor record of cybersecurity in the crypto industry generally, how will Facebook keep its users’ data protected and their accounts free from hacks?
Congress and financial regulators will also want to consider the long-term implications for financial stability and financial inclusion. If the goal of Libra really is financial inclusion—providing services to the unbanked, one must ask whether another mobile payments service is all that the targeted constituency needs. Don’t they also need credit and liquidity products, to tide them over between paychecks, or to help with unexpected cash needs? There are already several mobile payment services, such as WeChat and M-Pesa, some of which pay interest on deposits and provide loans. Will Facebook offer a broader range of financial services? At what point should Calibra or the Libra Association be subject to regulation as a bank or other financial intermediary?
While Facebook has said it does not intend to pay interest on Libra deposits, the financial stability consequences of significant deposits in Libra should be considered. The financial system is different than other industries because it is vulnerable to runs and panics. The federal government has provided deposit insurance on bank accounts since the 1930s to minimize the potential for bank runs. The white paper claims that the existence of the reserve “discourages ‘runs on the bank.’” But money market funds were thought to be stable because of their conservative investments also—until the fall of 2008. Now, we have taken some steps to reduce that vulnerability, though probably not enough.
Time and again, financial innovation has given rise to types of financial intermediation that operate outside the regulatory framework, often bringing lower costs, better services, or more choice. But sooner or later—as a result of a crisis or otherwise—we must reset the parameters of regulation to bring these new innovations into the fold. The challenge is whether regulators can strike a proper balance between allowing innovation and minimizing risks to financial stability at the outset.
Ten years ago, Satoshi Nakamoto proclaimed that Bitcoin could provide a peer-to-peer means to transfer value that could eliminate or at least reduce our reliance on large centralized financial intermediaries. It was an especially attractive idea in the aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis, but one that has not been realized. Should we regard the Libra proposal as a new iteration of that vision or a perversion of it? It would be ironic, after all, if blockchain gives rise to a Frankenstein-like incarnation of the very thing it was advertised to cure—a digital currency centrally controlled and administered by one of the most powerful, domineering technology companies in the world.
Timothy Massad is a senior fellow at the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University and an adjunct professor of law at the Georgetown University Law Center. He was the chairman of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission from 2014 to 2017.### More opinion in Fortune:
Renewable energy is booming. Here’s how to keep it going
—Bernie Sanders: America is drowning in student debt. Here’s my plan to end it
—Business needs a better way to predict the next economic downturn
—Most states still enforce noncompete agreements—and it’s stifling innovation
Mike Gravel: Why the American people need their own legislature
Listen to our new audio briefing, Fortune 500 Daily
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Kraken CEO Jesse Powell Talks Bitcoin with Bloomberg's 'What'd You Miss?'  June 16, 2020 15th July 2020 fasting prayer Message by Bro D.John kumar garu How To Crack BitCoin High Limit Coin Pusher full of Bitcoins! I came out a Jackpot Winner BITCOIN MADE ME FILTHY RICH (For 15 seconds)

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Kraken CEO Jesse Powell Talks Bitcoin with Bloomberg's 'What'd You Miss?' June 16, 2020

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