Item description for YEARBOOK OF THE UNITED NATIONS 2001 by Kathryn Gordon & Alasdair W. R. Whittle...
The Yearbook of the United Nations, comprehensive and reliable, is the primary reference work on the United Nations. This fifty-fifth volume of the Yearbook details the many activities of the Organization and its organs, programmes and bodies in 2001. It provides an overview of the major challenges the Organization has addressed in a variety of areas, including peacekeeping and peacemaking; disarmament; human rights; refugees and displaced persons; international crime and corruption; natural resources and energy; and System-wide Special Initiative on Africa. This 1,500 pages volume is fully indexed and reproduces all major General Assembly, Security Council and Economic and Social Council resolutions issued during the year. It will be a valuable resource for diplomats, government officials, scholars, journalists and others with a serious interest in international and United Nations affairs.
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Studio: Miscellan IPS
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 10.16" Width: 7.64" Height: 3.31" Weight: 6.39 lbs.
Release Date Nov 13, 2003
Publisher Miscellan IPS
ISBN 9211008972 ISBN13 9789211008975
Availability 0 units.
More About Kathryn Gordon & Alasdair W. R. Whittle
Kathryn Gordon is a professional baking instructor and chef with sold-out classes at the Institute of Culinary Education in New York City. She lives in New Jersey.Anne E. McBride is the co-author of three books and the director of the Experimental Cuisine Collective at New York University. She lives in New Jersey.
Reviews - What do customers think about YEARBOOK OF THE UNITED NATIONS 2001?
Authoritative, provocative, inductive Feb 27, 1998
This book is an excellent overview of current data and interpretations for the origins of agriculture in Europe. Whittle's thesis is that, contrary to the prevailing interpretation, indigenous European foragers adopted farming and were the perpetrators of the LBK phenomenon. He doesn't necessarily prove his point with this book (and he doesn't refute the colonization model either), but he does present some interesting observations and fresh thinking on the matter. I would recommend this book to anyone with some familiarity with European prehistory; especially those with the background to weigh his arguments against the evidence.