4 edition of Blindside How To Anticipate Forcing Events And Wild Cards In Global Politics found in the catalog.
|Statement||Brookings Institution Press|
|Publishers||Brookings Institution Press|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 115 p. :|
|Number of Pages||91|
nodata File Size: 8MB.
Information technology might seem to be the one area where foresight should be almost easy, if only because the trend lines are so obvious. Developing such tools is the focus of this insightful and perceptive volume, edited by renowned author Francis Fukuyama and sponsored by The American Interest magazine. Retrieved from the Walden University Library databases. Even positive surprises can be major policy challenges.
Surprise, of both good and bad varieties, has become a ubiquitous feature of the world facing American policymakers.
This readable and fascinating book is an important step in that direction.New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2018. " "In Falling Behind, Francis Fukuyama, acclaimed author of The End of History and America at the Crossroads, gathers together some of the world's leading scholars on the subject to explain the nature of the gap and how it came to be. Indeed, many of the U.Fighting Chance: Global Trends and Shocks in the National Security Environment, CTNSP, NDU Press, Potomac Books: Washington D.
Fukuyama has written widely on issues in development and international politics. We live in a world of surprises. This readable and fascinating book is an important step in that direction. He examines the effects of corruption on governance, and why some societies have been successful at rooting it out. How can we avoid being blindsided by unforeseen events?
A number of outstanding authors have contributed to make this work well worth examining. Summarize which forces are least predictable and would have the most negative impact on your organization. Convenient access for groups of users•
As the famous scatological bumper sticker suggests, bad things happen.
For example, Scott Barrett looks at emerging infectious diseases, while Gal Luft and Anne Korin discuss energy security.