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This book explores the historical roots of economic nationalism within Japan. By examining how mercantilist thought developed in the eighteenth-century domain of Tosa, the author shows how economic ideas were generated within the domains. During the Edo period (1600-1867), Japan was divided into over 230 realms, many of which developed into competitive states that struggled to reduce the dominance of the shogun's economy. The seventeenth-century Japanese economy was based on samurai notions of service and a rhetoric of political economy which centred on the lord and the samurai class. This 'economy of service', however, led to crises of deforestation and land degradation, government fiscal insolvency and increasingly corrupt tax levies, and finally a loss of faith in government. Commoners led the response with a mercantilist strategy of protection and development of the commercial economy. They resisted the economy of service by creating a new economic rhetoric which decentred the lord, imagined the domain as an economic country, and gave merchants a public worth and identity unknown in Confucian economic thought.
This is for the members of the Christian church universal in the USA and intends to argue that the greatest and most important mission field is right here in the US public schools which houses over 50 million children. Virtually all of these children come from homes whose parents and guardians cannot afford to consider a private or church school. A call for missionary work must go out to get caring, loving people of faith in our classrooms to help guide young people to see truth, morality, and wisdom. Today more than ever, American children need adult mentors to show them what the Truth is. Church leaders are calling for members of their congregations to abandon the public schools as a lost cause. What is worse, they are also abandoning millions who have not had an opportunity to hear the Word of God or be exposed to Believers. This book reveals how a teacher is an amazing position of power and how an educator can be an influence for greater good.
Many approaches have been proposed to enhance software productivity and reliability. These approaches typically fall into three categories: the engineering approach, the formal approach, and the knowledge-based approach. The optimal gain in software productivity cannot be obtained if one relies on only one of these approaches. Thus, the integration of different approaches has also become a major area of research.
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