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New York, NY: HarperCollinsPublishers, 2006. First Edition [stated]. First printing [stated]. Hardcover. Glued binding. Paper over boards. xiii, , 288 pages. Notes. Index. Signed by author on title page. From Wikipedia: "Peter Alexander Beinart (born 1971) is an American political pundit. A former editor of The New Republic, he has written for Time, The New York Times, The New York Review of Books among other periodicals, and is the author of three books. He is associate professor of journalism and political science at City University of New York. Beinart has been notably outspoken in support of liberal Zionism and critical of the Israeli settler movement. He is a senior columnist at Haaretz and contributor to The Atlantic and National Journal."
Nashville, TN: Thomas Nelson, 2007. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xvi, 592 pages. Illustrations. Footnote. Notes. Index. Bookplate signed by the author on fep. William John Bennett (born July 31, 1943) is an American conservative, politician, and political theorist, who served as Secretary of Education from 1985 to 1988 under President Ronald Reagan. He also held the post of Director of the Office of National Drug Control Policy under George H. W. Bush. Bennett is a member of the National Security Advisory Council of the Center for Security Policy (CSP). He was co-director of Empower America and was a Distinguished Fellow in Cultural Policy Studies at The Heritage Foundation. Long active in United States Republican Party politics, he is now an author, speaker, and, from April 5, 2004 through April 1, 2016, the host of the weekday radio program Morning in America on the Dallas, Texas-based Salem Communications. In addition to his radio show, he was the Washington Fellow of the Claremont Institute. He was also a political analyst for CNN until 2013.
Washington, DC: Central Intelligence Agency, 1996. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. Quarto. xliv, 450,  pages. Wraps. Documents. Footnotes. Chronology. Stain on top edge, some wear to cover edges. Mr. Robert Louis Benson served with the Office of Security of the National Security Agency. A former US Air Force Officer, Me. Benson earned his B.A. in history at the University of Wisconsin. He had written and lectured extensively on Venona. Dr. Michael Warner was Deputy Chief of the Central Intelligence Agency History Staff. He received his Ph.D. in history from the University of Chicago and served as an analyst in CIA's Directorate of Intelligence before join the Center for the Study of Intelligence in 1992.
Chicago: Translation World Publishers, 1960. First Edition [stated], presumed first printing. Hardcover. , xxx, , 158,  pages. Illustrations. Footnotes. Cover has some wear and soiling. Harold J. Berman (February 13, 1918 – November 13, 2007) was an American legal scholar who was an expert in comparative, international and Soviet/Russian law as well as legal history, philosophy of law and the intersection of law and religion. He was a law professor at Harvard Law School and Emory University School of Law for more than sixty years, and held the James Barr Ames Professorship of Law at Harvard before he was appointed as the first Robert W. Woodruff Professor of Law at Emory. He has been described as "one of the great polymaths of American legal education." In 1948 he joined the faculty of the Harvard Law School (HLS), where he built a reputation as one of the world's best-known scholars of Soviet law, and held the Story Professorship of Law and later the Ames Professorship of Law. He was a frequent visitor to Russia as a guest scholar and lecturer, even during the height of the Joseph McCarthy era. In 1958, he represented the estate of Arthur Conan Doyle in Soviet courts, in an unsuccessful attempt to collect copyright royalties from the government of the USSR. A prolific scholar, Berman wrote 25 books and more than 400 scholarly articles, including Law and Revolution: The Formation of the Western Legal Tradition and The Nature and Functions of Law, which is in its 6th edition. The law journal Constitutional Commentary described Law And Revolution as "the standard point of departure for work in the field" [of Western legal history].