12.08.2019 - 18.08.2019
  1. Şehvetiye Tarikatı

    İsmail Saymaz

      (İletişim Yayınları)
  2. Mindfulness

    Harvard Business Review

      (Optimist Yayınları)
  3. Aynadaki Yüzler

    Tufan Türenç

      (Remzi Kitabevi)
  4. Her Güne Bir Nietzsche

    Allan Percy

      (Pena Yayınları)
  5. Yeni Dünya

    Sabahattin Ali

      (Remzi Kitabevi)
  1. Life 3.0

    Max Tegmark

  2. Outliers

    Malcolm Gladwell

  3. How To Love

    Thich Nhat Hanh

      (Random House)
  4. Prisoners of Geography

    Tim Marshall

      (Elliott & Thompson)
  5. Rumi

    Peter Washington

      (Random House)
  1. Mustafa Kemal

    Yılmaz Özdil

      (Kırmızı Kedi Yayınları)
  2. Saklı Seçilmişler

    Soner Yalçın

      (Kırmızı Kedi Yayınları)
  3. Her Güne Bir Nietzsche

    Allan Percy

      (Pena Yayınları)
  4. Savaş Sanatı

    Sun Tzu

      (Remzi Kitabevi)
  5. İran Masalları


      (Karakarga Yayınları)
  6. Dünya Ekonomisi

    Mahfi Eğilmez

      (Remzi Kitabevi)
İyi bir kitap hakiki bir hazinedir.

John Milton
Why Nations Fail
ISBN: 978-1-84765-461-8
Sayfa Sayısı: 529
Ebat: 153 x 233 mm

Why Nations Fail

Daron Acemoglu / James A. Robinson

Why is North Korea ten times poorer than South Korea? Why do the people of Nogales, Arizona earn three times as much as their neighbours across the fence in Nogales, Sonora in Mexico? Why are some nations more prosperous than others?

“Why Nations Fail” sets out to answer this question, with a compelling and elegantly argued new theory: that it is due not to climate, geography or culture, but institutions. Drawing on an extraordinary range of examples, from ancient Rome through the Tudors to modern-day China, leading academics Daron Acemoglu and James A. Robinson show that to invest and prosper, people need to know that if they work hard, they can make money and actually keep it – and this means sound institutions that allow virtuous circles of innovation, economic expansion, more widely-held wealth, and peace.

Based on fifteen years of research, and answering the competing arguments of authors ranging from Max Weber to Jeffrey Sachs and Jared Diamond, Acemoglu and Robinson step boldly into the territory of Francis Fukuyama and Ian Morris. They blend economics, politics and history to provide a new, powerful and persuasive way of understanding wealth and poverty.