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شراء وبيع الاسهم عبر الانترنت “Randomized Response and Related Methods: Surveying Sensitive Data, Second Edition,” by James Alan Fox

In this second edition of his book originally published in 1986, Criminology Professor James Fox expands his guide to conducting surveys which ask respondents to disclose sensitive information.

Talking about what Fox calls socially undesirable topics, like unpopular beliefs or embarrassing or illegal behavior, is often necessary, he said. Much of what we learn about attitudes, opinions and behavior come from such surveys. Due to the sensitive nature of such questions, respondents often lie, skewing important data.

“We often assume that surveys provide accurate information about health conditions, political ideology or deviant behavior, even though respondents often have reason to lie or conceal sensitive information,” Fox said. “Unfortunately, we sometimes have to approach these data with a whole shaker of salt.”

The newest edition of his book explains updated ways to craft such surveys in order to accurately receive information without jeopardizing respondants’ privacy.

اسعار الذهب بمصر “Life on Display: Revolutionizing U.S. Museums of Science and Natural History in the Twentieth Century,” by Karen A. Rader and Victoria E. M. Cain

Victoria Cain, an assistant history professor at Northeastern, has always been fascinated by the way museums are used to teach. Her new book analyzes the way museum displays have changed between the 19th and 20th Centuries, leading to simultaneous practices in science, science education and museums as a whole.

“I’m fascinated by how people translate ideas into spatial and visual forms, and also by the ways people have used visual culture to teach, persuade and sometimes coerce,” she said. “The history of museum display is a terrific way to explore some of these topics.”

The 20th Century saw museums defined by their exhibitions, and, as Cain explains in her book, exhibitions were not showcases of scientific fact. Rather, they were resultant of arguments and compromises.

“How could I resist the opportunity to read the letters of curators and exhibit-makers, which were filled with juicy, personal details, harrowing anecdotes from expeditions and descriptions of vicious arguments with their colleagues?” Cain said.

http://invitationalshootout.com/2015/05/invitational-shootout-qualifiers-face-long-odds/ forex news online radio “Human Rights Advocacy in the United States,” by Martha Davis, Johanna Kalb and Risa Kaufman

As the faculty director of Northeastern’s Program on Human Rights and Global Economy, and the former vice president and legal director of the National Organization for Women Legal Defense and Education Fund, law Professor Martha Davis is no stranger to human rights advocacy. Now, she’s written the book on it.

“Human Rights Advocacy in the United States” includes case studies that trace human rights advancements in the US, explaining their legal and practical challenges. The book is intended to give students studying human rights law the background knowledge necessary for their own future legal practices, covering a host of precedents from immigration to counterterrorism.

“Human rights awareness is growing in the US, and lawyers working within the US are increasingly using human rights tools in their advocacy,” Davis said. “This casebook will, I hope, help prepare new lawyers for this work and help stimulate more human rights teaching in law schools.”

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The 1919 World Series is a game synonymous with corruption. Before the match between the Chicago White Sox and the Cincinnati Reds, gamblers working for notorious New York mobster Arnold Rothstein pledged $20,000 each to eight White Sox players, the team favored to win, if they threw the game.

They did.

In his newly published book, Northeastern journalism Professor Charles Fountain details the history of this infamous game, how such a scandal was virtually inevitable and recounts how it changed the way baseball has shifted thereafter, in both management and perception by fans. As someone who has always been interested in this story, Fountain said he noticed holes in “Eight Men Out,” a book and 1988 film on the same scandal.

Fountain said he hopes readers take away a sense of the climate surrounding baseball at this time.

“In a lot of ways, baseball at its height of popularity was a mess,” he said. “It suffered from ineffectual governance and something like this was almost inevitable… I hope [readers] mostly sense that this is a good story.”

A previous version of this story incorrectly named “Eight Men Out” “Eight Man Out” 

Photo by Scotty Schenck