And he goes on to say that Caribbean blacks are less fragmented and so they do a bit better.
Despite the simplifications this is still a very interesting book for those interested in the compatibilities or incompatibilities of cultures in the workplace.
As such, he does a good job of bringing somewhat theoretical economic concepts to the forefront of policy makers.
This guy is brilliant. I don't agree with everything in his books and articles but he definitely makes me think. Excellent book!Published 1 month ago by Rich Nafziger
In this challenging book, author Francis Fukuyama examines the role of “trust” in economics. He proposes that it is the social capital of a given country (or even area within a... Read morePublished 5 months ago by Kurt A. Johnson
This book is huge (just under 500 pages) statistical, and intimidating. But if you have an interest in culture and trust it is a must read. Read morePublished 10 months ago by Sadie Forsythe
I heard about this book at a seminar and the presenter had recommended that we should read it, I have started to but is not complete as yet.Published 12 months ago by Norman
This book has 31 chapters over 362 pages of prose. That works out to about 11.7 pages, and so each chapter is very bite sized. Read morePublished on August 12, 2012 by Lemas Mitchell
The author uses overseas Chinese societies such as Taiwan and Hong Kong to make predication as to how China will develop. Read morePublished on October 26, 2009 by Man Chau
high trust = community organization &/or national loyalty
mid trust = clan, extended family, or sub-caste = the radius of loyalty
low trust = nuclear family being the... Read more
Great book. A must read for anyone who wants to learn what makes the world go 'round.Published on November 22, 2007 by Mark W. Erwin
Fukuyama outlines how the "intermediate social organizations" of society, under the Protestant ethic, permitted the development of modern capitalist structures; whereas in... Read morePublished on January 6, 2006 by Stephen Armstrong