From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 1998 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
I bought this earlier this year for a Humanities class I took.
From what I remember, I enjoyed reading the book. Read more
Mr. Rifkin seems to have a talent for polarizing his readers, I'll give him that. I neither love nor hate his writing, and feel this is a topic worthy of a well-researched book. Read morePublished on April 28, 2008 by Justin F. Gaynor
In his book, Rifkin does not take a position of constant opposition to biotechnology but rather one of skepticism - a skepticism which at some point seems exaggerated, however... Read morePublished on March 27, 2007 by Mathias Sajovitz
The Author, Jeremey Rifkin, sets the stage for this disapointment from the beginning when he laments the agricultural and industrial revolutions. Read morePublished on January 11, 2007 by Robb Odom
If you want to believe an illusion, go for it. Some readers say he is well informed. Whoa. This guy talks about science without any credentials to do so. Read morePublished on August 18, 2004 by Open Mind
I agree that this book is not perfect, nor the author the most appropriate person to write it, but what's a hell! You can find errata in almost every book! Read morePublished on June 29, 2001 by L. L. Silva
I read this book cover-to-cover in one weekend, and I have rarely encountered a work that challenges the imagination and expands the boundaries of thought as thoroughly as this... Read morePublished on May 29, 2001 by Jason Weir
I skimmed through this piece of gibberish produced by this "person" since I have an interest and a fair amount of experince in the topic at hand. Read morePublished on September 23, 2000 by W Kenneth Stager
Rifkin is unqualified to write a book of this nature. His writing style is excruciatingly painful to read and he does not understand the key issues or the industry he writes... Read morePublished on June 13, 2000 by David A. Kekich