The Change 5: New York: The River That Runs Both Ways

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Grace and friends are making their way along the Hudson. It should be an easy enough journey but time – and The Change – have other ideas. U-Boats, the hooks of the Fishermen, and the horrendous Lizabeth Fforde lie just around the bend.

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About the author

Guy Adams is the author of the Heaven’s Gate trilogy – The Good, The Bad and The InfernalOnce Upon a Time in Hell, and For a Few Souls More – as well as many audio adventures for Big Finish’s Doctor Who range.

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Published on
Oct 5, 2017
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Juvenile Fiction / Action & Adventure / General
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Content Protection
This content is DRM free.
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Available on Android devices
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Eligible for Family Library

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The modern age with its emphasis on technical rationality has enabled a new and dangerous form of evil--administrative evil. Unmasking Administrative Evil discusses the overlooked relationship between evil and public affairs, as well as other fields and professions in public life. The authors argue that the tendency toward administrative evil, as manifested in acts of dehumanization and genocide, is deeply woven into the identity of public affairs. The common characteristic of administrative evil is that ordinary people within their normal professional and administrative roles can engage in acts of evil without being aware that they are doing anything wrong. Under conditions of moral inversion, people may even view their evil activity as good. In the face of what is now a clear and present danger in the United States, this book seeks to lay the groundwork for a more ethical and democratic public life; one that recognizes its potential for evil, and thereby creates greater possibilities for avoiding the hidden pathways that lead to state-sponsored dehumanization and destruction. What's new in the Fourth Edition of Unmasking Administrative Evil: UAE is updated and revised with new scholarship on administrative ethics, evil, and contemporary politics. The authors include new cases on the dangers of market-based governance, contracting out, and deregulation. There is an enhanced focus on the potential for administrative evil in the private sector. The authors have written a new Afterword on administrative approaches to the aftermath of evil, with the potential for expiation, healing, and reparations.
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