Book Reviews on rabble.ca

Oct 4 2012 | By Chris Carlsson | Critical Mass was born 20 years ago among dozens of people in San Francisco and has reproduced itself in over 350 cities, thanks to the efforts of countless thousands across the planet.
Too Asian?: Racism, Privilege, and Post-Secondary Education
Sep 27 2012 | By Cara Ng | “Too Asian?”: Racism, Privilege, and Post-Secondary Education, a new anthology, takes Maclean's magazine to task and explores race and representation in Canadian universities.
Sep 20 2012 | By Sarah van Gelder | Published in 2011, shortly after the Occupy movement began, This Changes Everything was published offering insights for the many already involved.
Sep 13 2012 | By Kevin Hollett | In Vanishing Vancouver: The Last 25 Years, author Michael Kluckner pushes back, back in time and back against the disappearing city he clearly fell in love with.
Sep 7 2012 | By Vivian McCaffrey | For the last decade, Finland’s success on international tests has caught the attention of education policymakers around the world.
Lingering Tide and Other Stories
Aug 30 2012 | By Noreen Mae Ritsema | In her book Lingering Tide and Other Stories, Latha Viswanathan deftly maps out the uneasy borders created by generation gaps and cultural collisions.
Aug 23 2012 | By Daniel Francis | Richard Stursberg’s memoir of his years in CBC programming raises the question: how did someone so fundamentally out of sympathy with public broadcasting get the job in the first place?
Aug 16 2012 | By Niranjana Iyer | The Chelsea Papers, an ebook by Toronto writer, Nathaniel G. Moore, is hard to summarize in a single-sentence precis. To start, it's a surrealist erotic novella about sea monsters. Read on for more!
Beautiful Trouble: A Toolbox for Revolution
Aug 9 2012 | By Murray Dobbin | Beautiful Trouble: A Toolbox for Revolution is a unique guide on how to take on powerful adversaries to win.
End This Depression Now!
Aug 2 2012 | By Fred Block | Paul Krugman is stepping up to play the kind of role that John Maynard Keynes performed in the 1930s -- arguing in clear accessible language for the government to spend to get us out of the slump.