Principles For Dealing With The Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed And Fail
  • Principles For Dealing With The Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed And Fail
  • Principles For Dealing With The Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed And Fail
  • Principles For Dealing With The Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed And Fail
  • Principles For Dealing With The Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed And Fail
ISBN: 1982160276
EAN13: 9781982160272
Language: English
Pages: 336
Weight: 1.737243 lbs.
Format: Hardcover
Select Format Format: Hardcover Select Conditions Condition: New

Selected

Format: Hardcover

Condition: New

$35.00
Quantity
286 Available

Select Conditions
  • New $35.00 Principles For Dealing With The Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed And Fail

Frequently Asked Questions About Principles For Dealing With The Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed And Fail

Book Reviews (14)

4
  |   14  reviews
Did you read Principles For Dealing With The Changing World Order: Why Nations Succeed And Fail? Please provide your feedback and rating to help other readers.
Write Review
Captcha
5
   THE MOST RELEVANT BOOK FOR TODAY SITUATION
It explains what's going on in the world today. What will happen between the USA and China? There is a huge risk of WW3. It makes sense to me, what's going on? Thanks a lot to Ray Dalio for sharing that insight.
 
2
   Really detailed explanation of the past
Ray goes in great depth into the past, but only offers a glimpse into the future. It's a very detailed and lengthy read, where multiple concepts are told again and again.
 
5
   Great details
He doesn't guarantee any predictions. He also said that although Harrison's book was "excellent," it "learned a lot of history."
 
5
   Interesting read
In Cycles of Time, Dalio outlines his experience and research related to the ancient cycles of time. It's well worth the time to read. The book is well-thought-out and executed, and the print format is also well-suited to this demanding work. This was a low-budget publication.
 
5
   Long but interesting!
We purchased the audio CD version so we could learn together, rather than reading the book. Very interesting read.
 
5
   This is a terrific read. And, a fair reading of history
I'm not a huge fan of Dalio's work, but I enjoyed that he did the highlighting for me. Before I read this, I had no idea what he was talking about. Then I went back and read the rest of the story. I like the approach it takes, said Robert B. Daschle, executive vice president of IBM.
 
5
   Excellent analysis, Wonderful Format
Great analysis, Paul. S. Harrison of Birmingham said. The book is a great example of how the format allows readers to dive deep without reducing their learning.
 
5
   History is absolutely repeating itself!
Stages of an economic military empire. The International Monetary Fund has about $113 billion of reserves, about 19 percent of the world's GDP. We think this is a good outcome, said Dr. Colin Costello, director of NASA's Ames Research Center in California. Cycles are often cited as a reason for many human problems. Great read, however it misses the most important factor of our economy - OIL!
 
5
   In a nutshell.....Ray succinctly explains where we are now and where we could be heading
Great read and I have not finished the book, I took the opportunity to make this book my holiday gift for year end 2021! The book help anyone gain a solid understanding of global wealth and power dynamics as it applied historically and similarly today. It's just that we don't recognize it because we never lived it.
 
1
   poorly written by a biased amateur historian
The book is poorly written and the author's high level of view of history is full of inaccuracies and generalizations. A big part of the book centers around the author's objective, i.e., to make money. The rise of China as a superpower has alarmed Washington. His writing on China is biased and tends to forget that China is a socialist dictatorship that does not respect intellectual property rights and has a short lease on its population. The Bridgewater company associates is heavily invested in China, so I guess that the author, as a good business man, is just deceptive and tries to protect his business by glorifying his key partner.
 
12