What is the relationship between science and politics in the Nordic welfare states? What role have experts played in the development of the Nordic model and who were the experts? Based on in-depth analysis of the historical facts of the welfare states in Denmark, Finland, Norway, and Sweden in the 20th Century, this volume offers a multifaceted analysis of the interplay between science, experts, politicians and institutions in policy areas such as public health, unemployment insurance, child psychiatry, alcohol research and social insurance. The book brings together empirically grounded studies of the interplay between science and politics, the theoretical perspectives adopted in different political contexts, and the relationship between the internal dynamics of disciplines and research environments.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Other titles||Knowledge, politics, and bureaucracy in Nordic Welfare States|
|Statement||Åsa Lundqvist, Klaus Petersen, editors|
|Series||University of Southern Denmark studies in history and social sciences -- v. 397|
|Contributions||Petersen, Klaus, 1965-|
|LC Classifications||HN540.A8 L86 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||292 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||292|
|LC Control Number||2011381001|
In their new book, Trust Us, We're Experts: How Industry Manipulates Science and Gambles with Your Future, Sheldon Rampton and John Stauber offer a chilling exposé on the manufacturing of "independent experts." Public relations firms and corporations have seized upon a slick new way of getting you to buy what they have to sell: Let you hear it from a neutral "third party," like a professor or. I recently had the opportunity to read his excellent book When can you trust the experts? I think we often don’t take the time or want to put in the effort to vet the research—or as you. Voices The real reason that we don‘t trust experts anymore. Knowing stuff isn’t enough – we need to stop blaming the public for not listening to experts and give a stern talking-to to the. What we don't think of are white-coat types holding a magnifying glass to education research. Still, in this day of "research-based" this and "best-practices" that, shouldn't we at least question what that means? Daniel T. Willingham certainly thinks /5.
In her presidential race tell-all, “What Happened,” the former first lady argues the lesson to be drawn from the classic dystopian novel is to trust one’s leaders, the press and : Bradford Richardson. This book is modern muckraking of the best variety, skewering hype and showing us how to separate real experts from snake oil salesmen and hired corporate know-it-alls." —Jim Hightower "Trust Us, We’re Experts is a brilliant piece of investigative journalism and a powerful vaccine against the stupefying effects of the corporate PR machine/5(4). Trust Us, We're Experts: How Industry Manipulates Science and Gambles with Your Future is a book written by Sheldon Rampton and John Stauber. It is published by Jeremy P. Tarcher Inc. of the Penguin book focuses on the role that experts hired by public relations firms play in quieting public fear with inaccurate or incomplete information about the dangers of toxins industrial. In their new book Trust Us, We’re Experts!: How Industry Manipulates Science and Gambles with Your Future, Sheldon Rampton and John Stauber, authors of Toxic Sludge Is Good For You, offer a chilling exposé on the manufacturing of "independent experts.".
The Trust Economy has a profound impact on our economic and social lives. Trust has always been the core of our economy. Human society is a product of what we collectively trust in. As technology is transforming who, what and how we trust, the global economy is evolving with it. Book a presentation; Contact Search Search. Home / In experts we trust? - speech by Minouche Shafik In experts we trust? - speech by Minouche Shafik. Given at Oxford Union. Published on 22 February In her final speech as Deputy Governor for Markets and Banking, before becoming Director of the London School of Economics, Minouche Shafik. This crumbling of trust in science and academia forms part of a broader pattern, what Tom Nichols called The Death of Expertise in his book. Growing numbers of . Investigative journalists Sheldon Rampton and John Stauber are co-authors of Trust Us, We’re Experts!: How Industry Manipulates Science and Gambles with Your Future, published by Penguin Putnam.