Every child dreams of fanciful adventures and happily ever after endings, but often, real life takes us on a whole other journey. Written in fairytale fashion, this reality-based grownup tale is the true-life adventure of Jill Elizabeth Wyckoff. At times both shocking and heartbreaking, she openly shares her heart in this very candid journey of her backpack moments-the defining circumstances that negatively shaped her self-image and self worth; to the life-changing encounter with the kindhearted King who awakens her spirituality and reveals her true identity. Fully empowered, she sets out on a new journey and begins to experience the reality of living in the fullness of who she was created and destined to be. This inspiring story of revelation, transformation and redemption offers wonderful insights that will launch readers into their own adventure of self-discovery and spiritual awareness; a journey that begins with identifying the lies in their backpacks, to a revelation of their true identity, and finally to living in alignment with this truth-a life of freedom, purpose and destiny!
As Europe moves toward an integrated academic system, European economics is changing. This book discusses that change, along with the changes that are happening simultaneously within the economics profession. The authors argue that modern economics can no longer usefully be described as `neoclassical', but is much better described as complexity economics. The complexity approach embraces rather than assumes away the complexities of social interaction. The authors also argue that despite all the problems with previous European academic structures, those structures allowed for more diversity than exists in US universities, and thus were often ahead of US universities in exploring new cutting-edge approaches. The authors further argue that by trying to judge themselves by US-centric measures and to copy US universities the European economics profession is undermining some of the strengths of the older system - strengths on which it should be building. While the authors agree that European economics needs to go through major changes in the coming decade, they argue that by building on Europe's strengths, rather than trying to follow a US example, Europe will be more likely to become the global leader in economics in the coming decades rather than a second-rate copy of the US.
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