From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 2001 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
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Republic.com seeks to explore the often unreflected idea that the Internet is a boon for democracy, the logic being that the explosion of ideas readily accessible has all that is... Read morePublished on June 25, 2011 by Freeborn John
Please, get this man a real job ... something he's qualified for, like maybe refilling the milkshake machine at McDonald's. Read morePublished on January 31, 2011 by Gary Meece
The center is lethargic and holds. There is always a 10 percent "grumpy" element which wobbles through every society, and the Internet is like WD-40 in freeing their means,... Read morePublished on December 25, 2009 by Theodore A. Rushton
Lacking in almost everyway. It was lightly interesting, but not really very entertaining. Doesn't make you want to keep reading. Read morePublished on January 15, 2007 by L. Potts
This was an interesting read for the first... 50 or 70 pages. Then it seemed like the info was repeated over and over again without new substantiation... Read morePublished on September 9, 2005 by Ivan B. Dylko
I give this book three stars not because I agree with it but because I think people need to read this book to find out that there are VERY influential people in this country who... Read morePublished on March 22, 2005 by Stephen Triesch
I recently began to read sunsteins' book, and I have to say that it raises thought provoking ideas on the direction our society is headed if we continue down our current path. Read morePublished on April 1, 2003 by Adina Garcia
...because it's not the Internet that I use. He talks about how the pervasiveness of the "Daily Me" will splinter our democratic republic into warring factions of special... Read morePublished on November 24, 2001 by amanda reckonwith
It is rare when an author is able to sustain an argument that successfully challenges the work to which I have devoted my recent energies. Read morePublished on September 24, 2001 by Craig L. Howe