Too bad you can't buy one without getting the other.
This book addresses a fascinating topic of how it is, both as individuals and societies, that we go off solving the wrong problem or solving problems incorrectly.
In view of the authors' credentials and experience, this book is quite poorly written.
Based on the commercial reviews and publisher's description, I had hoped to learn something about logical thinking and decision making. Read morePublished on February 19, 2011 by DCS
The authors do an excellent job in explaining the blunders made by individuals, organizations and governments into very simple repeating themes. Read morePublished on September 21, 2010 by Book Worm
This book starts off strong by pointing out how organizations and people make key errors in logic - he does a good job of defining what these are and how they affect each of us in... Read morePublished on May 7, 2010 by Steven Vaughan
In view of the authors' credentials and experience, this book is quite poorly written. It is full of weakly documented assertions - most of which I agree with, but not owing to... Read morePublished on May 7, 2010 by Casual Observer
Here's how to save some money. Make a list of every issue you can think of and the Conservative viewpoint for each issue. Then next to each viewpoint write, "Type 4 Error. Read morePublished on April 12, 2010 by S. Greenwood
Mitroff and Silvers have a fascinating concept about our propensity (sometimes confused, sometimes purposeful) to ask the wrong questions about complex problems, thereby getting... Read morePublished on April 10, 2010 by C. E. Stevens