DAAD-Freundeskreis mit Lektüreempfehlungen aus aller Welt
Schmökernd durch die Viruskrise

Heidelberg (hb). “Corona” lässt Heidelberg, Baden-Württemberg, Deutschland, Europa, die Welt stillstehen im Frühjahr 2020. Als „sozial“ gilt, was noch wenige Wochen zuvor als „a-sozial“ abgestempelt worden wäre. Wer anderen NICHT die Hand gibt, ihnen KEIN Begrüßungsküsschen auf die Wange drückt, sie NICHT umarmt, ihnen im Gespräch NICHT zu nahe kommt, hat verstanden, was wichtig ist in diesen (bisweilen surreal erscheinenden) Tagen. Zusammenkünfte jeglicher Art sind verboten oder zumindest verpönt, das kulturelle Leben mit seinen Konzerten, Vorträgen, Auftritten und Festen liegt brach. Begegnungen unter Freunden, zwischen Enkeln und Großeltern, Jugendlichen und Lehrkräften oder Studierenden und Professorinnen/Professoren sind nur noch per Videochat oder –konferenz möglich.

Doch die Krise hat auch positive Seiten. Dutzende Absagen von heute auf morgen haben etwa den „Leseratten“ unter uns unverhofft viel Zeit geschenkt, viel Zeit zum Schmökern. Damit ihnen der „Stoff“ nicht ausgeht, hat der Freundeskreis des Deutschen Akademischen Austauschdienstes (DAAD), Regionalgruppe Rhein-Neckar, eine Leseliste erstellt, die helfen soll, neue Autoren, Themen und Genres kennenzulernen - oder Vergessenes wiederzuentdecken. Aktuelle und ehemalige DAAD-Stipendiatinnen und –Stipendiaten sowie Freunde des DAAD aus aller Welt mit zumeist sehr engen Verbindungen zu den Universitäten der Region empfehlen darin ihre Lieblingslektüre. 

Der DAAD-Freundeskreis teilt diese Liste gerne an dieser Stelle mit allen interessierten Leserinnen und Lesern: 

                                                    DAAD-Leseliste / DAAD reading list
                                   @ DAAD-Freundeskreis, Regionalgruppe Rhein-Neckar

… aus Südamerika (4)

Alessandro Faria, Medical Student in Heidelberg - from Brazil
1.) The Posthumous Memoirs of Bras Cubas by Machado de Assis, a Brazilian author from the XIX century. This book is a romance that despite being written a long time ago, still causes reflections in its reader, e. g. our search for fame or desire for money. Perhaps the most important aspect of the book is the honesty and sincerity of the first person narrator, the deceased Bras Cubas. This is only possible because he, Bras Cubas, writes his “autobiography” only after his death, which makes useless trying to make a good impression of yourself. Nonetheless, it is considered possibly the best book from Brazilian prose. The author is known for his magnificent use of irony, so that it received an own name: ironia machadiana (machado’s irony). He’s considered the founder of realism in the Brazilian literature due to the directness of his masterpiece. I hope you like it!

Juan Carlos Pastene, PhD Student in Heidelberg – from Chile
1.) El fin del Homo Sovieticus – Svetlana Alexievich (Bielorrusa)
Mas de 20 años después de la caída de la URSS, Svetlana Alexievich (Premio Nobel de Literatura 2015) da voz a ex-soviéticos que vivieron durante las últimas décadas-años de la URSS y los inicios de la vida independiente de los estados que surgieron de la desintegración de la Unión a principios de los 90’. La oralidad de los entrevistados ilustra los sentimientos y emociones en torno a la desintegración de la URSS y sus anhelos y aspiraciones en el nuevo contexto político, económico y social.
2.) 1984 - George Orwell (Británico); Ambientado en un supuesto Londres de los 80’ plantea una sociedad totalitaria de partido único cuyo líder “El Gran Hermano”, quien tomo el poder tras ganar una guerra global, pero que nadie ha visto en persona, supervisa y regula la conducta y comportamiento individual e interpersonal (¡inclusive el pensamiento!). Su protagonista, Winston Smith, funcionario del Departamento de Documentación del Ministerio de la Verdad, falsifica registros con el objeto de generar un pasado histórico que de sustento al sistema opresor.

Nicolás Jaramillo, PhD Student in Heidelberg – from Colombia
1.) Cien años de soledad de Gabriel García Márquez.
2.) Don Simeón Torrente ha dejado de... deber; Autor: Álvaro Salom Becerra; Cuenta la historia de un ciudadano pobre que vivió en Bogotá en el siglo XX y que toda su vida debió dinero, siempre tuvo que pedir prestado para sobrevivir y no dejó de tener problemas económicos, ni siquiera el día de su muerte.

Dipl.-Ing. Hugo Pernía Arellano, M.Sc., Wirtschaftsingenieur, Senior Claims Manager bei Miller International; German Alumni Club Caracas/Venezuela
1. Sapiens: De animales a Dioses, del autor Yuval Harari
2. Memorias del General Oleary; es el recuento mas completo de las 3 decádas de cartas recibidas y escritas por Bolívar; son como 15 tomos en español.
3. Juegos en que participamos; Eric Berne; Muy buen libro, para saber de nuestros errores
4. Nacidos para Triunfar; James/Jongeward
5. Networking & Alumning - Vom zeitraubenden Wahnsinn zum ökonomischen Erfolgsfaktor; Uwe G. Seebacher/Gaby Klaus; imperdible, muy buen libro para los tejedores de redes de Alumni
6. Die offenen Adern Lateinamerikas (Las venas abiertas de América Latina); Eduardo Galeano; fue un éxito de ventas, es de facil lectura, y el escritor se arrepintió de haberlo escrito; en verdad el 50% de sus páginas son interpretación errada de hechos reales, y el otro 50% son teorías de vago. Uno debe leer al enemigo, para entender su dialéctica. El diablo conoce la Biblia, pero no la aplica…

… aus Nordamerika (3)

Trevelyan Wing, PhD student at Cambridge University, UK – USA
1. Prisoners of Geography: Ten Maps That Tell You Everything You Need to Know About Global Politics (Tim Marshall)
2. Doughnut Economics: Seven Ways to Think Like a 21st-Century Economist (Kate Raworth)
3. Upheaval: Turning Points for Nations in Crisis (Jared Diamond)
4. Bismarck: A Life (Jonathan Steinberg)

Sarah Cluff, master´s student in Heidelberg - USA
1.) The gene: an intimate history by Siddhartha Mukherjee. This is a non-fiction book about the history of how people have studied and perceived genetics and inheritance. There a many topics like eugenics and colonialism and racism that were justified by pseudo-science throughout history. This book tells us what information people had and believed about genetics and how they twisted that to fit their ideology. Also it's a lot of cool information about genetics and biology. I would highly recommend if you like the history of scientific fields.
2.) The Species Seekers: the heroes, fools and the mad pursuit of life on earth by Richard Conniff.
This is an entertaining non-fiction about how people gather, categorized, and perceived different species. It's like a nonfiction adventure book!

Jose Manuel Pavón, master’s student at KIT – from Mexico
1. Conspiracy Theories and Biological Weapons?; Immerse in this Thriller novel by British author Ken Follett. With a very unique suspense-writing style, the novel starts during a Christmas Eve and after Toni Gallo, security director of a Scottish research firm, discovers that twelve samples of a deadly virus have been stolen and a world chaos might be about to happen.
2. Tell me your Dreams by Sidney Sheldon; What could possibly go wrong between three beautiful women… who are suspected of committing a series of brutal murders? Based on a true story and traveling from London to Rome to the city of Quebec and to San Francisco, this novel might be one of the best Sidney Sheldon’s books.

… aus Afrika (8)

Bidii Stephen Ngalah, PhD student at the Medical Faculty of Heidelberg University  - Kenya

1. Requiem for the American Dream: The 10 Principles of Concentration of Wealth & Power by Noam Chomsky.
The books takes us on a journey of power shift back from 1970s up to today. Chomsky takes much interest in the financial capitalisation that was revived from 1980s. He convinces the readers including me that this indeed resulted in financial institutions having bigger shares on the national income than any other sector. This shift in power or in another term neoliberalism led to government reduction in borrowing capacity to the poor, imposing taxes and provision of subsidies to rich minorities. He shows how this shift in power has shaped and influenced the current public life in America to the advantage of the elite persons. For those who believe in democracy, don’t miss to read the book.
2. Imitation is Limitation by John Mason.
I went through this book some times back. It advocates for people to live life to its fullest and avoid limitation. The book concurs with few lines from the bible that everyone of us is made up in a unique way with brilliant qualities: “Don’t limit yourself but rather gather confidence and keep flying with your unique feathers!"
3. Gifted Hands by Ben Carson.
The book sound like a motivational-inspirational combined art. I loved it. It talks about the success story of Siamese twins´ hemispherectomy operation. For those who believe in pathology and surgery to better life, the book is for you. It shows risk taking as a path to success. He gave hope to the hopeless angels. Rise up.

Yara Elshiaty, Studentin der Mathematik auf Bachelor an der Universität Heidelberg - Egypt
1.) W
ar and Peace by Leo Tolstoy: Das Buch ist zwar groß, aber vielleicht hat man die Zeit dafür jetzt. Es hat den Ruf als das beste Literaturbuch aller Zeiten aus gutem Grund!!
2.) Pooh and the Philosphers by J.T. Williams; ist richtig lustig und amüsant zu lesen, und belegt seine Argumentation, dass Winnie the Pooh ein großer Philosoph ist, der sich in seinem Abenteuer mit seinen Freunden auf alte Philosophen (von Socrates bis Kant) bezieht.

Mike Opata, PhD student in Heidelberg - Kenya
1.) 7 habits of highly effective people; Category: organization and motivation; Author: Stephen R Covey
2.) The brain that changes itself by Norman Doidge

Anonymous, PhD student Heidelberg - Kenya
1. Born a crime ~Trevor Noah. This is a autobiography and talks about important racial issues through comedy. It's a quick read
2. Asegai ~wilbur Smith. If you love adventure books and for when you want to relax.
3. 3. The old man and the sea~ Ernest Hemingway. This leaves you entertained and with alot to think about
4. 4. To kill a mockingbird ~Harper Lee... This I believe is one of the classical American literature.
5. 5. White tiger- Aravind adinga. Highlights social caste system of India.

Maranya Mayengo, PhD student at Nelson Mandela - African Institution of Science and Technology, Arusha, Tanzania
1. The 3rd alternative by S. Covey (I am currently reading this). This book is about conflict resolutions. It offers the 3rd alternative way of looking at the problem in which the two arguing parties should adopt. The author believes that by understanding both your own perspective an that of your opponent, you should be able to synergize an come up with the 3rd alternative which should work better than the combined results of two alternatives applied separately!
2. Good to great by Jim Collins; It’s about leadership. The book reveals the secrets of highly performing companies. What makes them great companies despite all the odds? What do they do differently from others which fail to make it in the market?
3. The laws of human nature by Robert Greene; the book enlighten the reader with a number of laws (about 16 or 17) of human nature. I read this book before the one at 2 above. It’s really a good book but it’s big 😂😂

Celestine Muli, research fellow - from Kenya
1. Notes toward a performative theory of assembly by Judith Butler; on gender and non-conformity
2. Facing Gaia by Bruno Latour; On climate change
3. Staying in trouble by Donna Haraway
4. Discipline and punish and Madness and Civilization by Michel Foucault; talks about the relationship between power ad knowledge and how they are used as a form of social control
5. Indigenous statistics: a quantitative research methodology by Chris Andersen and Maggie Walter; The one book that really changed my thought especially for socio economic researchers; highly recommended

Kevin Marucha, Molecular biologist, Kisii University – Kenya
1. Dreams from my father; Barack Obama; A story of Barack’s early life and his inheritance. It gives an insight into some of the principles you see in the former POTUS.
2. Becoming; Michelle Obama; A story of Michelle, how she met the husband, US elections and the struggles of a first lady. Every lady should read this one.
3. The Screwtape letters; C.S. Lewis; This is a religious satire book about a devil (called Screwtape) mentoring his cousin how to tempt a client.

Anonymous, PhD student at Heidelberg university - from Keny
a
1. Born a Crime-Trevor Noah. A very funny self biography about the upbringing of the South African daily show comedian
2. Americanah - Chimamanda Adichie; A story of an African girl trying to deal with life abroad,with funny stories and real talk that resonate with those trying to find a home away from home.
3. We should all be feminists -Chimamanda Adichie; A short read with a very enlightening view of what feminism looks like and how we can all play a role for the betterment of future generations.

Gina Abdelhalim, student of mechatronics at KIT – from Egypt

1. The Alchemist by Paulo Coehlo: It's a novel about dreams and believing in yourself, believing in your destiny. All things that are important in this time right now.
2. The Witch of Portbello by Paulo Coehlo: Another novel by the same author. It's About going inside yourself before reaching for the outside world.

… aus Asien (3)

Abhimanyu Pandey, PhD student in Heidelberg - from India
1. A Time of Gifts by Patrick Leigh Fermor. This non-fiction book is the first part of a two-book narrative, telling the story of the author's long journey as an eighteen-year old student from London to Constantinople, starting in the winter of 1933. This book sees the author, armed with very little money and just a few provisions, journeying from London to Hungary - sometimes on a boat, often on foot - documenting life, sights and sounds in various towns, villages, cities, valleys, countrysides and mountains in various pre-World War II countries of Europe. This book is a classic of travel literature; written partly from memory, partly from diaries, by a person with decades of hindsight - the travel was undertaken in the early 1930s, and the book was published in 1977.
2. Born a Crime by Trevor Noah (2016). This autobiographical book narrates the story of the childhood and early youth years of Trevor Noah - a South-African comedian and host of the immensely popular US social-political satire show The Daily Show - in tough neighbourhoods of Johannesburg, South Africa, during the last years of Apartheid and early years of post-Apartheid regimes. The book is a vivid, often hilarious, often searing narrative of Trevor's experience of growing up as a mixed-race person - he had a local black mother and a white, Swiss father at a time when miscegenation was legally considered a crime in South Africa.
3. Germany: Memories of a Nation by Neil McGregor (2014). This book introduces Germany to the reader through the means of dedicating each of its thirty chapters to certain mundane things, places, cultural/historic/political artefacts, artworks, and foods/drinks, each of which speaks in its own way of particular moments in Germany's history, culture, politics, and language. An excellent, enriching introduction to Germany - not only someone new to the country, but perhaps a new way of learning about the country also for people who've lived here for all their lives or for a long time.

Prof. Dr. Rahul Mukherji, Chair of Modern Politics of South Asia, SAI (Heidelberg) – from India

1. Hind Swaraj by Mohandas Gandhi. Gandhi, as you know, lead the non violent struggle for India's freedom. This is a critique of Western modernity.
2. Discovery of India, by India's first Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru. What was the myth of the Indian nation that Nehru sought to pursue.
3. The Argumentative Indian by Nobel Laureate Amartya Sen. Sen is the historian and philosopher delves deeply to show how argumentation and respecting difference is part of India's millennial traditions.

Nafisa Mirzojamshedzoda, Master International Development Studies – from Tajikistan
1. Die Nebel von Avalon von Marion Zimmer Bradley; eine Art feministische Adaption der Romane über König Arthur und seine Ritter. Das Thema der Religionskonfrontation zwischen Christentum und Druidenglauben war für mich besonders faszinierend, mystisch und spannend.
2. Der Graf von Monte Christo von Dumas; ein pures Abenteuer, die Dialoge und geschichtliche Kontext sind vor allem informativ, um den Einblick ins gesellschaftliche Leben des nachnapoleonischen Frankreichs zu bekommen. Im Laufe der Zeit hat man gemischte Gefühle zu Edmond Dantes (alias der Graf von Monte Christo), da der Autor selbst ihn in seinem Roman uneindeutig darstellt.
3. Çalikuşu (The Wren) von Güntekin; lese ich immer, um das Gefühl einer besonderen Nostalgie zu bekommen. Ich habe ganz andere Wahrnehmung von Istanbul und der östlichen Türkei, nachdem ich diesen Roman gelesen habe. Auf jeden Fall lesenswert!

… aus Europa (8)

Dr. Irene Faipò, Dozentin am Zentralen Sprachlabor der Universität Heidelberg - from Italy
1. Marco Lodoli: Isole. Guida vagabonda di Roma (dt: Inseln: Streifzüge durch die Ewige Stadt): „Uns fortzustehen, das ist es, was wir gerne tun: nur fort von der «maddening crowd» und aufs Geratewohl um eine Ecke biegen, in einen Hof hineinspähen, zwischen den Steinen der Stadt auf der Suche nach einer verborgenen Insel herumstöbern“, schreibt der römische Autor Marco Lodoli zu Beginn seines im Jahr 2005 erschienenen Werk Inseln: Streifzüge durch die Ewige Stadt. Was Lodoli mit diesem „Wanderreiseführer“ schafft, ist in der italienischen Literatur über Rom nur wenigen gelungen: Er schildert die Ewige Stadt, wie sie in den Reiseführen nicht vorkommt. So werden auch die Rom-Kenner in Staunen versetzt, weil Lodoli nicht von den klassischen, touristischen Stätten erzählt, die Bestandteil jeder Besichtigungsreise nach Rom sind. Vielmehr erkundet er die unbekannten Orte seiner Stadt und begibt sich auf der Suche nach deren vergessenen, kleinen Kunstwerken. Dabei führt er die Leserinnen und Lesern durch Gassen und Winkel, an die sich kaum ein Tourist verirrt, um ihnen „römische Inseln der Schönheit und Poesie“ zu zeigen.
2. Elena Ferrante: L’amica geniale (dt: Meine geniale Freundin): Elena und Lila sind beste Freundinnen im Neapel der fünfziger Jahre. Am Beispiel der Geschichte ihrer lebenslangen Freundschaft erzählt die Autorin sechs Jahrzehnte neapolitanischer und italienischer Geschichte.
3. Antonio Manzini: Pista nera (dt: Der Gefrierpunkt des Blutes): In dem ersten Buch der Serie „Die Ermittlungen des Kommissars Rocco Schiavone“ stellt der Autor eine Hauptfigur mit vielen Facetten und auch einigen dunklen Seiten dar. Rocco Schiavone wird strafversetzt, ausgerechnet in das verschneite Aosta-Tal. Ein Alptraum für den römischen Kommissar. Rocco ist ein korrupter Polizist und liebt die „bella vita“, er hat aber Talent, sodass er einen Fall nach dem anderen löst. Rocco ist kein guter Mann, wir können aber nichts Anderes tun, als ihm zu folgen, währen er uns auf der Suche nach der Wahrheit begleitet.

Filip Niklas, PhD student of philosophy at the University of Warwick/UK - from Norway
1. "The Alamut" is a novel by Vladimir Bartol set in the 11th century. It holds some of the most searingly engaging character studies I've come across. Particularly its antagonist Hassan-i Sabbah, who seems boundless in his cunning, willingness for experimentation and sophistication. All too often we find ourselves with stories where the "bad guys" or the "evil side" are clearly defined and we're taken on a fanciful roller coaster that just ends up where it began, like a long yawn. Everything is set in advance by the premises. But Bartol, going further than unpredictability, manages in this book to do what few others can: present an alluring image of evil that rattles one's moral compass.
2. Paul Tilich's "Dynamics of Faith" brilliantly seeks to rehabilitate the understanding of faith from "believing x without evidence" (which the author readily accepts is ludicrous) to "the state of being grasped by an ultimate concern." Human beings, Tilich claims, all have an infinite ultimate concern, something that is the wellspring of their drives, motivations, outlooks and actions. Though the difficulty comes in what can embody an ultimate concern concretely. Material wealth? Financial security? Friendship? Love? Family? Art? The nation? Ecology? Religion? The pursuit for knowledge? The making of AI? The test can only be immanent--each ultimate concern, as embodied, must be lived. Only then will it be known whether this ultimate concern actually lives up to its promise of total fulfillment or whether its professed ultimacy was only a sham. What is your ultimate concern?
3. "A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man" is a novel by James Joyce aka JJ. It follows the spiritual and artistic awakening of Stephen Dedalus. This one doesn't need much description, as it's a well known one. But it bears mention that its most abject, grueling and weighty moments--some of which can be taxing enough to put the book down and away for good-are matched in potency to some of absolute beauty.

Ioana Paul, VWL Bachelor, University of Mannheim/Germany - from Romania
1. The Silk Roads- Peter Frankopan (Nonfiction); book which reassesses world history and reshapes one's perspective about the major events that defined our past.
2. Girl, Woman, Other-Bernardine Evaristo (Fiction); Twelve different stories which merge into one, each portraying women in all their complexity, in their struggle for independence, in their search for a fulfilled life, their liberating desire for rebellion, their feeling of loneliness.
3. Becoming-Michelle Obama (Autobiography) a beautiful insight into the life of an ambitious girl, of a dreamer, of a wife, of a mother, of the First Lady. A truly inspirational story about finding one's purpose, about becoming. 

Prof. Dr. Davor Ljubić, Musikhochschule Zagreb, DAAD alumni club Croatia
1. Oliver Hilmes: Liszt, Biographie eines Superstars; Very interesting novel with tons of biographical data about the famous composer, his daughter Cosima, Richard Wagner etc.
2. W. A. Mozart: Die Briefe Mozarts; Get to know Mozart, his family, his life and journeys through the letters, that he has written mainly to his father and mother.
3. Nikolaus Harnoncourt: Die Macht der Musik; The (personal) thoughts about music, its importance, the way of performing and thinking about it.

Raphaël Authier, wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter, Sorbonne-Universität, Paris/France
1. Carlo Levi, Cristo si è fermato a Eboli (available in translation in many languages). The narration of the author's exile in a remote, beautiful but austere village in the south of Italy in the 1930s.
2. Albert Camus, La peste. Apart from being very relevant at the moment (it's all about an epidemic disease spreading in Algeria), it's also probably Camus's best novel.
3. Naguib Mahfouz, Awlad Haretna ( Children of Gebelawi in English, Les fils de la médina in French - it has been translated into most languages). A fascinating allegory of the succession of the three main monotheistic religions (followed by a fourth one) through the life of an Egyptian family.

Anonymous, Professor from Bosnia and Herzegovina
1. Andre Aciman: Call me by your name
2. Faridudin Atar: The conference of the Birds
3. Rachel cusk: Oris
4. Don Miguel Ruis: The Four Agreements

Maria Karagianni, LL.M., lawyer, DAAD alumni club Greece
1. The Incorrigible Optimists Club by Jean-Michel Guenassia; A portrait of a generation, a detailed representation of the period mentioned (1960), a Chronicle of the adolescence of a young boy, Michel. His acquaintance with the members of a club changes his life forever. Very good.
2. Middle England by Jonathan Coe; The best book to understand why the Britts decided Brexit and the mentality that lead to it.
3. The Light between Oceans by M. L. Stedman; A beautiful novel about isolation and courage in the face of enormous loss. There is a film based on the book with the same title.
4. Siddhartha von Hermann Hesse; ein klassisches und von mir SEHR geliebtes Buch. A must!

Daliborka Maldaner, Visual Artist, DAAD alumni club Serbia
1."Women Who run with the Wolves" by Clarissa Pinkola Estes- The woman returns to her archetypal nature... - An inspiring book!
2. "The Idiot" Fyodor Dostoyevsky - Prince Myshkin returns to Russia from an asylum in Switzerland...Dostoevsky supplies a harsh indictment of the Russian ruling class of his day who have created a world which cannot accommodate the goodness of this idiot... My favourite!
3."Man and his Symbols" Carl G. Jung - this time now is an opportunity for us all to look into ourselves and in our dreams😊

… aus Australien und Ozeanien (2)

Erin Daly, Honours degree in Languages and Literature; Masters in International Studies (Macroeconomics/International Law/Politics & History), University of Otago – New Zealand
1. All the Light We Cannot See by Anthony Doerr - it’s amazing
2. On the Beach - by Nevil Shoot ; Australia is one of the last places where life still exists after nuclear war starts in the Northern Hemisphere. A year on, an invisible cloak of radiation has spread almost completely around the world. Darwin is a ghost town, and radiation levels at Ayres Rock are increasing. An American nuclear-powered submarine has found its way to Australia, where its captain has placed the boat under the command of the Australian Navy. Commander Dwight Towers and his Australian liaison officer are sent to the coast of North America to discover whether a stray radio signal originating from near Seattle is a sign of life. Excellent!
3. The Red Sister series by Mark Lawrence - very very entertaining; At the Convent of Sweet Mercy, young girls are raised to be killers. In a few the old bloods show, gifting talents rarely seen since the tribes beached their ships on Abeth. Sweet Mercy hones its novices' skills to deadly effect: it takes 10 years to educate a Red Sister in the ways of blade and fist. But even the mistresses of sword and shadow don't truly understand what they have purchased when Nona Grey is brought to their halls as a bloodstained child of eight, falsely accused of murder - guilty of worse.
4. The Poetry of Pablo Neruda
5. Poor Economics by Abhijit Banerjee
6. The Stand by Stephen King

Albert Zhou, KIT - Australia
1. "The collapse of globalism" by John Raulston Saul
2. "Econobabble" by Richard Denniss; a short, interesting read!

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Henning Belle aus Wochenblatt Rhein-Neckar

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