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this is a good book. i understand that for experts there might be other books that are less "shallow." i am not one to judge whether this book is shallow or superb. Read morePublished 1 month ago by lithuanian clown
Even though this book is obviously written for a popular readership, it nevertheless seemed unduly superficial and somewhat fragmented. Read morePublished on April 16, 2013 by Dennis B. Mulcare
Overall, the book suffers from several weaknesses.
First, Sunstein does not say much that you don't already know. Ok, his treatment of deliberation is very good. Read more
The basic message of this book is that deliberation can be bad and that markets are better at dealing with information and coming up with good results. Read morePublished on May 3, 2010 by bronx book nerd
this book, as its subtitle indicates, is about the production of knowledge by many minds. but the book is less about the fact that many minds produce knowledge than about the ways... Read morePublished on January 13, 2010 by Matthew Sullivan
The author explained how conclusions are generated in different discussion situations. It tells the readers that conclusions are not always the thoughts of the majority. Read morePublished on December 27, 2009 by Shi-jen Feng
I understand why colleges make you buy this leftist stuff, but come on the book is dull boring and content well not my style or the class we attended. Read morePublished on November 28, 2009 by ironside99
I think a better question than "how many minds produce knowledge" is "how many knowledge produce minds"? Read morePublished on April 27, 2009 by L. Appleton
In this delightful book, Cass R. Sunstein offers a cogent, compact and gently witty discussion of information sharing. Read morePublished on March 16, 2009 by Rolf Dobelli