Daniel always has great questions, especially at this time of night. Even though he has said his bedtime prayers for as long as he remembers, questions start to rise up in his head.
Follow the story and colorful illustrations as Mr. and Mrs. Chapman use common sense and scripture to satisfy their son’s curiosity.
Life Lessons from the Chapman Daily Adventures: Hello, God? is a beautifully illustrated children’s book that supports the teaching of basic life lessons based on faith and love. This is the first in a continuing series.
The chapters in the The Way hold basic insights, explanations, and direction for:Those who have hit bottom in life and seek a way up and out Those who live comfortably, but still experience an unexplainable void Friends and relatives with whom you would like to share the good news
The Way From Darkness to Light brings help. The Word of God herein will shine the light of truth into every dark corner of the reader’s life. The Way will lovingly escort the reader out of spiritual darkness to the intended path for mankind—even providing early lessons for the new convert..
The Democracy Promotion Paradox raises difficult but critically important issues by probing the numerous inconsistencies and paradoxes that lie at the heart of the theory and practice of democracy promotion. For example, the United States frequently crafts policies to encourage democracy that rely on cooperation with undemocratic governments; democracy promoters view their work as minor yet also of critical importance to the United States and the countries where they work; and many who work in the field of democracy promotion have an incomplete understanding of democracy. Similarly, in the domestic political context, both left and right critiques of democracy promotion are internally inconsistent.
Lincoln A. Mitchell provides an overview of the origins of U.S. democracy promotion, analyzes its development and evolution over the last decades, and discusses how it came to be an unquestioned assumption at the core of U.S. foreign policy. His discussion of the bureaucratic logic that underlies democracy promotion offers important insights into how it can be adapted to remain effective. Mitchell also examines the future of democracy promotion in the context of evolving U.S. domestic policy and politics and in a changed global environment in which the United States is no longer the hegemon.
Originally presented at the eighth annual Advertising and Consumer Psychology Conference held in Toronto, some chapters in this volume present recent research on the role of inferences in advertising situations, the effects of exposure to multiple advertisements, message receptivity, drama advertisements and the use of EEG in measuring advertising effectiveness. Contributions focus on research examining the effects of advertising exposure on consumer information processing and decision making. This book will be of interest to consumer psychologists and professionals in advertising and marketing.