From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 1998 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
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Tom Bethel has brilliantly and succinctly explained why the Constitution's protection of man's private property rights is indeed our Noblest Triumph. Read morePublished 7 days ago by D. G. Bolgiano
This book is very insightful. As previous reviewers have mentioned, there are numerous examinations of the application of property rights and lack thereof throughout history. Read morePublished on February 23, 2014 by Asteriskx
Only one criticism..Page 236 (Hardcover) say's about the Koran that "It also stresses the ultimate equality of all in the sight of God". Read morePublished on March 11, 2013 by Terry Baldwin (Australia)
Excellent book. I must add that the Publisher's Weekly review is mistaken about the book's discussion of China. Read morePublished on November 22, 2011 by Amazon Customer
The Noblest Triumph is one of the most illuminating and important books I have ever read. That may sound like an overstatement, but I don't think so. Read morePublished on August 13, 2006 by Constant Reader
Nothing demonstrates the ignorance of the last generation of legal theorists about property than the Supreme Court decision of Kelo v. New London. Read morePublished on January 15, 2006 by John Gridley
Why, over the past few hundred years has the west done so much better than the rest? Why have some countries become modern while others lag behind, with only a few wealthy... Read morePublished on October 2, 2004 by Jeffrey Morseburg
This is a phenomenal book that deserves to be read by all who aspire to understand the framework upon which affluence is built. Bethell's insights are incisive and spot on. Read morePublished on November 14, 2002 by JanSobieski