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The title of the book has little to do with the content.
Cowen claims that autism is not a separate condition out there from which a few suffer, but rather it's one point on a scale he calls "neurodiversity".
I think leading a happy and desirable life should be the most important thing for every individual.
According to Tyler Cowen, it's a great time to be alive. And who could disagree with that? Thanks to the digital economy we have more choices when it comes to what to consume and... Read morePublished 19 months ago by Greg Linster
I was so naive when I picked up this book. I actually thought the author was going to offer PRACTICAL insights on how to create your own economy and find prosperity in the midst... Read morePublished 20 months ago by Love the Library
Tyler Cowen, a George Mason University economics professor, writes for the popular blog, "The Marginal Revolution. Read morePublished on December 5, 2011 by Scott Sundsvold
This book has nothing to do with its title. Halfway through, I found myself wondering, "Why did he write this book? Read morePublished on September 7, 2011 by Michael
This entire book could have been condensed to a Tweet.
Embrace your autistic side and bring order to your life.
What a waste of $3.65. Read more
This book was interesting, but I was pretty disappointed when about halfway through the book I realized the book had trailed off from the topics that had been most interesting to... Read morePublished on August 10, 2010 by Ninakix
As others have noted this book's title is misleading. The paperback version has been re-titled "The Age of the Infovore." Perhaps a more apt title. Read morePublished on July 21, 2010 by Tom Tom
How can you survive in a bad economic time? Will you surrender or change the way you lived? How can we improve our internal worlds to lead a better life? Read morePublished on April 26, 2010 by Yanxi Zhou
I wish I had read the many reviews listed on this site before I wasted the time to read this book. I even wish I had read them when I was about half way through the book. Read morePublished on February 17, 2010 by Lookin for Good Books