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Read online Semplice: L'arte del governo nel terzo millennio.pdf PDF, EPUB, MOBI, TXT, DOC Semplice: L'arte del governo nel terzo millennio Nel Barack Obama ha chiesto a Cass R Sunstein di smontare i meccanismi del potere tradizionale e di ristrutturare da cima a fondo le regole dell amministrazione americana Sunstein ha accettato e in questo libro ci racconta i suoi tre anni da zar della regolazione .

Cass R Sunstein L uomo pi pericoloso d America Glenn Beck Fox News Channel by Cass R. Sunstein, Gianni Pannofino

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Semplice: L'arte del governo nel terzo millennio
Title:Semplice: L'arte del governo nel terzo millennio
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Category:Non fiction, Politics, Economics, Psychology, Law
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Simpler: The Future of Government, Why Nudge?: The Politics of Libertarian Paternalism, The World According to Star Wars, Conspiracy Theories and Other Dangerous Ideas, Infotopia: How Many Minds Produce Knowledge, Going to Extremes: How Like Minds Unite and Divide, Wiser: Getting Beyond Groupthink to Make Groups Smarter, The Second Bill of Rights: FDR's Unfinished Revolution--And Why We Need It More Than Ever, Why Societies Need Dissent, On Rumors: How Falsehoods Spread, Why We Believe Them, What Can Be Done
b The bestselling author of i Simpler i offers a powerful provocative and convincing argument for protecting people from their own mistakes b br br Based on a series of pathbreaking lectures given at Yale University in this powerful thought provoking work by national best selling author Cass R Sunstein combines legal theory with behavioral economics to make a fresh argument about the legitimate scope of government bearing on obesity smoking distracted driving health care food safety and other highly volatile high profile public issues Behavioral economists have established that people often make decisions that run counter to their best interests producing what Sunstein describes as behavioral market failures Sometimes we disregard the long term sometimes we are unrealistically optimistic sometimes we do not see what is in front of us With this evidence in mind Sunstein argues for a new form of paternalism one that protects people against serious errors but also recognizes the risk of government overreaching and usually preserves freedom of choice br br Against those who reject paternalism of any kind Sunstein shows that choice architecture government imposed structures that affect our choices is inevitable and hence that a form of paternalism cannot be avoided He urges that there are profoundly moral reasons to ensure that choice architecture is helpful rather than harmful and that it makes people s lives better and longer, b Why are group decisions so hard b br br Since the beginning of human history people have made decisions in groups first in families and villages and now as part of companies governments school boards religious organizations or any one of countless other groups And having more than one person to help decide is good because the group benefits from the collective knowledge of all of its members and this results in better decisions Right br br Back to reality We ve all been involved in group decisions and they re hard And they often turn out badly Why Many blame bad decisions on groupthink without a clear idea of what that term really means br br Now i Nudge i coauthor Cass Sunstein and leading decision making scholar Reid Hastie shed light on the specifics of why and how group decisions go wrong and offer tactics and lessons to help leaders avoid the pitfalls and reach better outcomes In the first part of the book they explain in clear and fascinating detail the distinct problems groups run into br br They often i amplify i rather than correct individual errors in judgment br They fall victim to i cascade effects i as members follow what others say or do br They become i polarized i adopting more extreme positions than the ones they began with br They emphasize i what everybody knows i instead of focusing on critical information that only a few people know br br In the second part of the book the authors turn to straightforward methods and advice for making groups smarter These approaches include silencing the leader so that the views of other group members can surface rethinking rewards and incentives to encourage people to reveal their own knowledge thoughtfully assigning roles that are aligned with people s unique strengths and more br br With examples from a broad range of organizations from Google to the CIA and written in an engaging and witty style i Wiser i will not only enlighten you it will help your team and your organization make better decisions decisions that lead to greater success br, Many of us are being misled Claiming to know the pals of presidential aspirants dark secrets about public officials and hidden causes of the current economic crisis those who spread rumors know precisely what they are doing They are sometimes able to derail political candidates injure companies and reputations even damage democratic governance And in the era of the Internet they know more about manipulating the mechanics of false rumors social cascades group polarization and biased assimilation than you do They also know that the presumed correctives publishing balanced information issuing corrections and trusting to the marketplace of ideas do not always work A pioneer in the effort to design regulation around the ways people behave i The Wall Street Journal i Cass R Sunstein uses examples from the real world and from behavioral studies to explain why certain rumors spread like wildfire and what we can do to avoid being misled, In this timely book Cass R Sunstein shows that organizations and nations are far more likely to prosper if they welcome dissent and promote openness Attacking political correctness in all forms Sunstein demonstrates that corporations legislatures even presidents are likely to blunder if they do not cultivate a culture of candor and disclosure He shows that unjustified extremism including violence and terrorism often results from failure to tolerate dissenting views The tragedy is that blunders and cruelties could be avoided if people spoke out br br Sunstein casts new light on freedom of speech showing that a free society not only forbids censorship but also provides public spaces for dissenters to expose widely held myths and pervasive injustices He provides evidence about the effects of conformity and dissent on the federal courts The evidence shows not only that Republican appointees vote differently from Democratic appointees but also that both Republican and Democratic judges are likely to go to extremes if unchecked by opposing views Understanding the need for dissent illuminates countless social debates including those over affirmative action in higher education because diversity is indispensable to learning br br Dissenters are often portrayed as selfish and disloyal but Sunstein shows that those who reject pressures imposed by others perform valuable social functions often at their own expense This is true for dissenters in boardrooms churches unions and academia It is true for dissenters in the White House Congress and the Supreme Court And it is true during times of war and peace