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New York: FSISI, 1986. 139, wraps, illus., figures, footnotes, some soiling to covers, small tear at spine and at top edge rear cover This issue focuses on the culture and politics of Reaganism. Topics covered include tax reform, David Stockman and Caspar Weinberger, moral education in the age of Reagan, and the packaging of America.
Washington, DC: United States Government Printing Office, 1989. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Wraps. iii, , 434  Pages. Wraps. Illustrations. Statistical Tables, Corner of title page cut off with no loss of text. Cover has some wear and soiling. Highlighting noted. The Economic Report of the President is produced by the Council of Economic Advisers, an agency within the Executive Office of the President. The Report is transmitted to Congress each year within ten days of the submission of the Budget of the United States. Submission of the Economic Report of the President is mandated by the Employment Act of 1946. The first Economic Report of the President was submitted by President Harry S. Truman in 1947.
College Park, MD: University of Maryland, 1981. 162, wraps, illus., notes, some soiling and discoloration to covers Includes an article by Zillah Eisenstein on "Antifeminism in the Politics and Election of 1980," and one by Rosalind Pollack Petchesky on "Antiabortion, Antifeminism, and the Rise of the New Right."
Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1994. Revised Edition. First Thus? Printing. 22 cm, 424, wraps, references, index, pencil erasure on half-title, sticker residue on cover, includes a new postscript. Pulished earlier by Norton, New York, c1992. A study of the medical and political events surrounding the attempted assassination of Ronald Reagan on 30 March 1981, the deception of the public about his condition, and the refusal to transfer power to Vice President Bush per the 25th Amendment.
Aurora, IL: Caroline House Publishers, Inc., 1981. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. 128 pages. Frontis illustration. Illustrations. DJ has wear, soiling, tears and chips. Bill Adler, who pursued his goal of conceptualizing, writing, editing, compiling and marketing hundreds of books — prompting one magazine to anoint him “the most fevered mind” in publishing. Mr. Adler achieved early success by collecting and publishing letters children had written to President John F. Kennedy. He followed up with children’s letters to Smokey Bear, Santa Claus, Vice President Spiro T. Agnew and President Obama, among many others. He helped popularize novels written by political, entertainment and sports celebrities, supplying ghostwriters and even plots. He signed up beauty queens to write diet and exercise books. As an agent, his clients included Ronald and Nancy Reagan, Howard Cosell, Mike Wallace and Ralph Nader. Mr. Adler was best known for his own titles. In 1969, he compiled “The Wit & Humor of Richard Nixon” and in 1981, "The Reagan Wit."