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Intellectuals and Race

Thomas Sowell

$36.00

Hardback

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Basic Books
12 March 2013
Social discrimination; Ethnic studies; Black & Asian studies; Sociology; Politics & government; Political science & theory
From one of Basic's bestselling authors, an incisive critique of the destructive role of intellectuals in shaping ideas about race.
By:   Thomas Sowell
Imprint:   Basic Books
Country of Publication:   United States
Dimensions:   Height: 241mm,  Width: 166mm,  Spine: 18mm
Weight:   388g
ISBN:   9780465058723
ISBN 10:   0465058728
Pages:   192
Publication Date:   12 March 2013
Audience:   College/higher education ,  Professional and scholarly ,  Primary ,  Undergraduate
Format:   Hardback
Publisher's Status:   Active

Thomas Sowell is the Rose and Milton Friedman Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution, and has taught economics at Cornell, UCLA, Amherst, and other academic institutions. He is the author of Intellectuals and Society, Dismantling America, Economic Facts and Fallacies, and the classic Basic Economics, which has been translated into six languages. Sowell has published in both academic journals and in such popular media as the Wall Street Journal, Forbes magazine, and Fortune, and he writes a syndicated column that appears in newspapers across the country. He lives in Stanford, California.

Reviews for Intellectuals and Race

Pittsburgh Tribune-Review Sowell brings an all-too-rare perspective to whatever he writes about -- that of a conservative black intellectual, especially valuable for this book's topic. New American After reading Dr. Thomas Sowell's latest book, Intellectuals and Race, one cannot emerge with much respect for the reasoning powers of intellectuals, particularly academics, on matters of race. There's so much faulty logic and downright dishonesty. Mona Charen, Creator's Syndicate I plunged into Thomas Sowell's latest book, Intellectuals and Race, immediately upon its arrival, but soon realized that I needed to slow down. Many writers express a few ideas with a great cataract of words. Sowell is the opposite. Every sentence contains at least one insight or fascinating statistic -- frequently more than one.


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