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I don't remember ever reading a nonfiction book without an index.
There must be room for intuition and creativity, and in every institution some individuals must have the authority to make judgments.
Perhaps it takes an astute lawyer like Mr. Howard to reveal what's wrong with the legal forest and show us a way out.
Death of Common Sense was a better book, in my opinion. This book was interesting but some of his ideas are in conflict with each other, such as wanting to eliminate as much law... Read morePublished 1 day ago by cccbooks1234
At a "town hall" conducted by my state senator a few years ago, I told her that the state legislature would be much improved if every member had an engineer (like me, of... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Jim Bruner
Refreshing yet rightfully troubling read on what has become our society. The notion that our laws are written of, by, and for lawyers is driven home in spades in our politics,... Read morePublished 1 month ago by t. keith gurnee
Well written and researched book! All educators should read this book. Education is in serious trouble in the U.S.! Thanks lawyers!Published 13 months ago by Myron Phillips
Phillip K. Howard
How do you know when a lawyer is lying? Do you remember the answer? When his lips are moving. Read more
I mostly picked this book up because the title made me tingly all over. Okay, I actually picked it up because I had read a previous book by Mr. Read morePublished 22 months ago by Amazon Customer
This is much better than the banal title would indicate and much better than the usual run of the mill diatribes deploring loss of freedom. Read morePublished on January 13, 2012 by Gderf
The book, "Life Without Lawyers", is easy to read and well documented, but one wonders if one can actually do anything practical to change the strangle-hold lawyers have in our... Read morePublished on January 13, 2011 by Suzanne Sousan
The title's misleading; the main focus of this book is stupidity and rigdity, not the wickedness of lawyers (well not completely). Read morePublished on December 26, 2010 by J. Davis