Copy is good, Binding is solid, Cover has mild edge wear, Pages are unmarked and clean with dog ear pages, We take great pride in accurately describing the condition of our books, ship within 48 hours and offer a 100% money back guarantee.
N/A. Hardbound First Edition published by HARCOURT BRACE JANOVITCH, PUBLISHERS (New York) in 1986. 207 pages of clean, bright text. Interior is unblemished and appears unread. X-Lib. with the usual notations. Covers and spine are dark blue in color. Title and Author's name are embossed into the spine in bright gold. Covers and spine are unblemished. Dust jacket is dark blue in color. Title and Author's name are printed onto the front panel and spine in gold anf red. A clear plastic cover protects the dust jacket. Dust jacket is unblemished. Binding is tight with no apparent structural damage. Publication as well as the dust jacket are rated Very Good.
I read this book several years ago. I am a History/Political Buff. I understand this book was quite controversial at the time. It was thought to be racist. I do not feel it was racist at all. It is visionary. So much as happened to weaken all black /white and Hispanic families.Every one who is interested in fixing Social Problems today should read this book. Christian family values should do more that say- We need to do a better job .This country needs to support these values with Quality day care,elder care ,health care -Pay people a fair wage.Give back to society willingly STOP THE GREED. Democrat's need to remember what Democrat's are supposed to do Protect Us from Totally free market Republican's.
Publishers Weekly, 1986-01-03 Moynihan first argued for a national family policy in 1965, and continues to press for it in these informed and persuasive lectures. Examining key factors shaping family-related matters in recent yearsGreat Society efforts, the ``feminization'' of povertyMoynihan notes that ``family disorganization,'' once a concern mainly of minorities, has become a ``general feature of the American population,'' and points to the growing number of impoverished preschool children, illegitimate births, etc. He outlines needed changes, such as national welfare standards and programs for poor women, and urges both liberals and conservatives to explore their common ground on this issue. ``Family policy is no one's business at present,'' Moynihan writes. He sounds a forceful call to action to counter that situation. February 11
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