The first third of this book is really all that you need to read.
Message to Draut: I and millions of other taxpayers are not interested in paying more taxes in order to indirectly subsidize these projects.
Young people need to be taught the skills to understand how to behave like an adult before they even get to college, not after the fact.
Wa wa wa let me complIan the Government is doing enough for me.
And it goes on like this for many chapters.
Forced to read for college course.
The author of Strapped, presents fantastic data that paints a picture of how deregulation of corporate america and ineffective politicians has eroded the financial security for... Read morePublished 15 months ago by Thom
I was required to read this book in my college sociology class and only learned what not to do. A book written from a 'victim' standpoint constantly tries to convince the reader... Read morePublished on August 26, 2012 by Dissapointed
From what I read, the book basically argues that the country's "public policies have failed to address changing realities in the workplace, in the economy, and in the home. Read morePublished on June 7, 2012 by Pretty thing
Don't get me wrong, the book is well researched and goes a long way toward dispelling the notion that "our generation" is failing because we are lazy and spoiled. Read morePublished on August 9, 2009 by seveer
This book will not be well received by folks whom social scientists refer to as methodological individualists, people who hold that all explanations of social behavior and... Read morePublished on June 7, 2009 by not a natural
Now that the market has crashed I hope everyone here who gave Tamara a negative review because she was being so pessimistic can see that she was just trying to warn us. Read morePublished on January 18, 2009 by P. Miller
Tamara Draut's premise can be summed up this way: Every child is entitled to a college (bachelor's degree) and that education should be free. Read morePublished on September 9, 2008 by Paul Boswell