In a paradigm-shifting work that trumps conventional wisdom, Robert Prechter and fellow contributors unveil why politics frequently confound even the most brilliant pollsters, historians, politicians, social scientists and the media—and how you can understand and sometimes even anticipate political changes with one simple shift in your perspective. Whether you wish to understand the actions of governments or to get elected to office, Socionomic Causality in Politics gives you the tools to be at the forefront of the most promising work in the field of behavioral studies.
Suppose you had a single framework that enabled you to understand why certain candidates win elections and why nations go to war. And why a country’s internal politics can be peaceful one minute and beset with strikes, protests and terrorism the next. Such is the value of Socionomic Causality in Politics.
Robert R. Prechter is known for developing a theory of social causality called socionomics, which he has elucidated in books and academic papers. In 1979, he founded Elliott Wave International, where he and his colleagues have applied and expanded upon R.N. Elliott's fractal model of financial pricing. Prechter graduated from Yale University. For more, visit robertprechter.com.
The Socionomics Institute (SI) is a research center dedicated to using data on social mood to understand and anticipate social trends. Since 2009, it has published the monthly magazine The Socionomist which prepares readers for trends in politics, pop culture, public health and more. SI's five-book series introduces readers to Robert Prechter's socionomic theory of social causality and its applications. The institute also hosts a vibrant research program which generates peer-reviewed studies. You may have seen SI's research featured in USA Today, CNBC, the New York Times, the Washington Post and dozens of other media outlets. For more, visit www.socionomics.net.
Save 30% when you order this book along with the companion volume Socionomic Studies of Society and Culture.
Suppose you could understand why stars who rule the airwaves and movie screens one minute can be catapulted to obscurity the next. And why genres of TV shows become popular overnight. How and why trends fluctuate in the attendance of sporting events; the next big thing in fashion; and the styles, sizes and colors of cars that people buy. With dozens of examples drawn from history, Socionomic Studies of Society and Culture reveals a remarkably simple way to do exactly that.
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