Its in the top 10.
I first picked this book because Ray Porter was narrating.
Listening to the corporate crimes made me very angry.
Listening about the sophisticated method involved in the killings.
I wish there were details about the killings. Instead, there was more focus on the killer's biographical background.
Fantastic, yet realistic. Informative, yet imaginative.
All of them. They all added equally to the experience.
His tone and humor.
Wish there was a sequel! Also, some of the science and math is a bit hard to follow. Gives you a good insight into the mental acumen of an astronaut.
I would listen to the chapters describing the workouts because it encouraged me to workout harder.
Yes, because its a great first-person tale of extraordinary circumstances. Its also very entertaining.
Nuance and character. He is very dramatic.
No. Its intense and upsetting at times.
Marcus seems confused about the role of the media and the mindset of liberals. Instead of blaming the "liberal media," people should take responsibility for their own actions. I think Navy Seals should blame their training and over reliance on religion for their "mistake" on that hill and not the "liberal media."
Unfortunately, even, Navy Seals need rules. Every job has rules to follow. So, Navy Seals need to grow up and accept the fact that everyone has rules to follow.
Furthermore, this book perpetuates some myths about 911. If you want to read a book about the events that lead up to 911, get The Looming Tower.
Yes if they wanted to go behind the scenes of the GOP presidential nomination.
Game Chang because this one is the sequel.
The story about Obama is kinda boring. But the story about the GOP candidates is pure gold.
Um, all of them, any of them that have been in front of me over all these years
I have to admit the John Edwards narrative was quite entertaining.
When they talked about how the Clintons were operating behind the scenes.
It read like a good political drama-thriller. I couldn't put it down. I immediately started to replay it to listen to any things I may have missed the first time around.
Its in the top 7.
Might compare it with A Short History of Nearly Everything and Guns, Germs and Steel.
He adds humanity to all the technical jargon.
At times, but the information is very dense. So, you want to take it easy.
It was a pleasant surprise. It was a revelation to read about the transformation of modern medicine.
I liked learning all the behind info on Bin Laden's life, the rise of Al qaeda, learning about the rival groups and about the social-political environment that fueled Bin Laden and his cohort. Unfortunately, all the Arabic and South Asian names were hard to keep track of. My western ears had difficulty remembering which name belonged to which person.
I enjoyed learning about the transition Bin Laden had in his unfortunate life.
Sometimes I felt like I was listening to poetry vs book on the most wanted man/men in US history.
Its in the top tier of the many audiobooks I've listened to.
The stories of Hubbard and Miscavige were both fascinating to listen to.
Sometimes, the absurdities I heard made me burst out laughing. Many times I would just pause it and say something like, "Wow. I can't believe it. Did I just hear that? That's crazy!"
There are so many characters involved, so its hard to keep track of them. There are many stories that get revisited from different perspectives or to add new information. Its part of the appeal, but also makes it a bit challenging to keep up with everything. However, this book definitely has re-listen value to it. I know there are many things I missed. This is not due to the author. It is due to the complexity of Scientology. Indeed, the book tells the fascinating life stories of many people and simultaneously defines Scientology to the audience. It is a tall order for any author. I will listen to this one again.
The succinct and organized presentation of the mental health information. Furthermore, it is an excellent book that marries mental health disorders with specific medical treatments. This book has the added benefit of exploring the pros and cons of related medications used to treat a given disorder.
The DSM because there is much substantive overlap. However, Wegmann focuses on certain areas of the DSM and expands on them with information about medical treatments.
I reacted with amazement at some of the revelations.
I am licensed mental health practitioner. This book makes the information very accessible without diluting much of mental health's byzantine core elements.
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