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Can Facebook be trusted with your data? Years ahead of their time, Diaspora tried to do better. This is their David-versus-Goliath effort to build a revolutionary social network that would give us back control of our privacy. In June of 2010, four nerdy NYU undergrads moved to Silicon Valley to save the world from Facebook. Their idea was simple—to build a social network that would allow users to control the information they shared about themselves instead of surrendering it to big business. Their project was called Diaspora, and just weeks after launching it on Kickstarter, the idealistic twenty-year-olds had raised $200,000 from donors around the world. Profiled in the New York Times, wooed by venture capitalists, and cheered on by the elite of the digital community, they were poised to revolutionize the Internet and remap the lines of power in our digital society—until things fell apart, with tragic results. The story of Diaspora reaches far beyond Silicon Valley to today’s urgent debates over the future of the Internet. In this heartbreaking yet hopeful account, drawn from extensive interviews with the Diaspora Four and other key figures, Pulitzer Prize–winning journalist Jim Dwyer tells a riveting tale of four ambitious and naive young men who dared to challenge the status quo.
YOU have the power to change YOUR life and the lives around YOU if YOU so choose to. Whatever is weighing YOU down can be conquered. YOU are not alone, and YOU are capable of more than YOU ever dreamed. Sometimes a friendly reminder and the right words are all a person needs to restructure their world into something wonderful. It can be done; it has been done before. YOU are capable of a joyful life. YOU are AWESOME.
Chronicling the tragic 1993 bombing of the World Trade Center, which claimed six lives and injured numerous others, an inside story summarizes the terrorist conspiracy behind the bombing and the successful capture of the responsible parties. Reprint.
This concise guide looks at the role and implementation of new values in providing businesses with a competitive advantage. The book combines theoretical insights with a strong practical element, featuring a wealth of case studies and linked to an innovative online toolkit to help innovators develop their ideas.
In 2015, Baltimore plunged into the worst American riots in recent history. In the chaos, two high school honor-roll students, “Brick” and “Wax, used their smarts, computer skills, ambition and gang connections to change the world of illegal drugs forever. With their gang associates, they looted pharmacies and robbed dealers, stealing over one million doses of prescription narcotics and heroin with a street value of more than $100 million. “Brick” and “Wax” were not going to sell drugs on corners; they used location-based technology and encrypted messaging software to dispatch ordered drugs via delivery drivers—an Uber-like service that eliminated street deals and easily tapped phones. They were soon supplying cities along the East Coast, creating a whole new class of opioid addicts with the FBI and DEA trailing in their wake. To ensure their supply of drugs did not run out, the teens formed an alliance with members of the Sinaloa cartel, headed by El Chapo. Veteran Newsday crime reporter Kevin Deutsch has been reporting on the ground in drug-ravaged neighborhoods for over a year. He’s seen the bodies. Across America, thousands are dying from opioid overdoses. This middle-class crisis has been well documented, but the inner cities, where families are being swallowed up by addiction, have been ignored. Deutsch brings us into this underworld, where social unrest and cutting-edge technology allow criminals to seed the next wave of dysfunction and despair.
Earth Works is the only comprehensive guide available to the best new and classic books about nature and the environment for adults and YAs. It provides descriptive entries for trade nonfiction and scholarly or technical books, and a significant number of fiction titles which are of interest to both the general public and specialists. Each chapter defines its scope, then identifies key books or authors, and refers to notable related works in other chapters.
"102 Minutes does for the September 11 catastrophe what Walter Lord did for the Titanic in his masterpiece, A Night to Remember . . . Searing, poignant, and utterly compelling."—Rick Atkinson, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of An Army at Dawn Hailed upon its hardcover publication as an instant classic, the critically acclaimed New York Times bestseller 102 Minutes is now available in a revised edition timed to honor the tenth anniversary of the attacks of September 11, 2001. At 8:46 a.m. that morning, fourteen thouosand people were inside the World Trade Center just starting their workdays, but over the next 102 minutes, each would become part of a drama for the ages. Of the millions of words written about this wrenching day, most were told from the outside looking in. New York Times reporters Jim Dwyer and Kevin Flynn draw on hundreds of interviews with rescuers and survivors, thousands of pages of oral histories, and countless phone, e-mail, and emergency radio transcripts to tell the story of September 11 from the inside looking out. Dwyer and Flynn have woven an epic and unforgettable account of the struggle, determination, and grace of the ordinary men and women who made 102 minutes count as never before. 102 Minutes is a 2005 National Book Award Finalist for Nonfiction.
________________________________________ The only book on 9/11 to focus solely on the remarkable testimony of those inside the Twin Towers during the attacks. At 8.46 am on September 11, 2001, 14,000 people were inside the Twin Towers in New York - reading emails, making calls, eating croissants... over the next 102 minutes each would become part of the most infamous and deadly terrorist attack in history, one truly witnessed only by the people who lived through it - until now. Of the millions of words written about that unforgettable day when Al Qaeda attacked the western world, most have been from outsiders. New York Times reporters Jim Dwyer and Kevin Flynn have taken the more revealing approach - using real-life testimonies to report solely from the perspective of those inside the towers. 102 Minutes is the epic account of ordinary men and women whose lives were changed forever in this kamikaze act of terrorism. This unique book about unique people, includes incredible stories of bravery, courage and overcoming unbelievable odds. Immortalised in this non-fiction masterpiece are the construction manager and his colleagues who pried open the doors and saved dozens of people in the north tower; the police officer who was a few blocks away, filing his retirement papers, but grabbed his badge and sprinted to the buildings; the window washer stuck in a lift fifty floors up who used a squeegee to escape; and the secretaries who led an elderly man down eighty-nine flights of stairs. Chance encounters, moments of grace, a shout across an office shaped these minutes, marking the border between fear and solace, staking the boundary between life and death. Crossing a bridge of voices to go inside the infernos, seeing cataclysm and herosim one person at a time, Dwyer and Flynn tell the affecting, authoritative saga of the men and women - the 12,000 who escaped and the 2,749 who perished at Ground Zero on September 11th 2001 - as they made 102 minutes count as never before.
On its history and the people that run and ride the trains. A fair mix of technical detail. Fun reading. Annotation copyrighted by Book News, Inc., Portland, OR
This is an amazing story of a woman whose husband has had a horrific accident. The resultant voyage begins in a situation similar to a Stygian hell; yet her faith transforms the situation, day by day, into a journey of hope and redemption. Terrells courage and love, along with her undying faith in God, allow her and her husband to heal and begin the long journey back to life and love. This account should be read by everyone who has had to deal with trauma, disappointment, and roadblocks in the journey of life. All those who have had to cope with addiction or have a loved one who has been an addict will also find hope and redemption in this wonderful account of overcoming unbeatable odds Patti Weiss, PhD, psychologist specializing in troubled teens Terrell has written a book that takes you from the depths of uncontrollable addiction and a near-death experience to the long road to recovery and the Lord. Anyone that knows a person going through brain-injury recovery must read this book! A story of faith, prayers, and true lovethe love of God! Kim Allgrezza, freelance editor For more information on traumatic brain injuries, please go to,, and
As interest in environmental issues grows, many writers of fiction have embraced themes that explore the connections between humans and the natural world. Ecologically themed fiction ranges from profound philosophical meditations to action-packed entertainments. Where the Wild Books Are offers an overview of nearly 2,000 works of nature-oriented fiction. The author includes a discussion of the precursors and history of the genre, and of its expansion since the 1970s. He also considers its forms and themes, as well as the subgenres into which it has evolved, such as speculative fiction, ecodefense, animal stories, mysteries, ecofeminist novels, cautionary tales, and others. A brief summary and critical commentary of each title is included. Dwyer’s scope is broad and covers fiction by Native American writers as well as ecofiction from writers around the world. Far more than a mere listing of books, Where the Wild Books Are is a lively introduction to a vast universe of engaging, provocative writing. It can be used to develop book collections or curricula. It also serves as an introduction to one of the most fertile areas of contemporary fiction, presenting books that will offer enjoyable reading and new insights into the vexing environmental questions of our time.
The hidden insecurity described in this book is monumentally important because it exist in everyone.This insecurity is intensely troublesome because it directs its victims away from treasuring the greatness of Jesus.Jesus is an all surpassing beautiful treasure but this insecurity, regrettably, implores us to think otherwise, hence the reason why Jesus is precious in the heart of a Christian sometimes and not all the time.Herein. also lays the reason why some, who have not come to faith in Jesus, struggle to entrust their lives over to Him. We live in an age where fighting insecurities has lost its following as has become a doormat to self-betterment.Instead of following the pattern of this age, we will uncover the insecurity that warrants us to fight it and when we do we will fight it for the hope of treasuring the greatness of Jesus
“A splendidly entertaining horror novel from a master of the genre” (Booklist). Braydon Harris is convinced God has it in for him. Although Suki, his little girl, seemed thrilled to be kidnapped from her mom’s parents’ house, an electric storm has hit, and it looks like the Lord isn’t going to make it easy for Braydon to get away. Braydon’s right. A huge truck jack-knifes in front of him, his car catches alight, and Sukie winds up in hospital with terrible burns—burns that only exacerbate the terrible nightmare she’s had for years about scary things flying through the sky, like shadows . . . “A fast-paced, gruesome tale sure to bring chills to receptive spines.” —Kirkus Reviews
As modern men, we all hold truths about who we are and who we can become, but most of the time, it's locked up inside. Sometimes we simply forget to give our truth attention, so it fades into the shadows. Other times, we consciously imprison it. Author Jim Dwyer locked up his truth for nine years. It called out to him, first quietly, then raging. With time, Dwyer learned how to recognize his truth and release it from its cage so he could live a fulfilled life balanced across work, family, and self. The Caged Truth teaches us that we are not necessarily living a lie when we don't live our truth; we are simply not being who we are meant to be. Becoming our truth is not always easy. We talk ourselves out of it because we are afraid of failing or looking like a fool. Sometimes we just stop thinking about it, but we always feel that caged animal rustling within. There is a way to unlock that truth-a key to finding the life we are meant to live. The Caged Truth is about each man releasing his truth.
Ten true tales of people falsely accused detail the flaws in the criminal justice system that landed these people in prison
“Beautiful…persons and events through the eyes of a sharp, articulate observer.” —NEW YORK TIMES “No one else has written a piece so startling about the legend of Babe Ruth…After reading this book you will never feel the same about a lot of legends…A very special book…A book to treasure.” —CHICAGO SUN-TIMES Robert Frost, Claudio Arrau, John Lardner, Jackie Robinson, Babe Ruth, Willie Mays, Leo Durocher, Bobby Thomson, Al Rosen, Jascha Heifetz, and other heroic figures in their years of glory, in their times of trial. This is a book about people to be remembered, and what it was like in America at a very special time. Praise for Roger Kahn: "As a kid, I loved sports first and writing second, and loved everything Roger Kahn wrote. As an adult, I love writing first and sports second, and love Roger Kahn even more." —Pulitzer Prize winner, David Maraniss "He can epitomize a player with a single swing of the pen." —TIME magazine "Roger Kahn is the best baseball writer in the business." —Stephen Jay Gould, New York Review of Books "Kahn has the almost unfair gift of easy, graceful writing." —BOSTON HERALD
Ten true tales of people falsely accused detail the flaws in the criminal justice system that landed these people in prison
A collection of nightmarish true tales of people falsely accused detail the slovenly police work, corruption, errant witnesses, and other flaws in the criminal justice system that landed these people in prison or on death row. Reprint.

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