Free history Kindle books for 29 Jun 18

The Ancient Canaanites: A Captivating Guide to the Canaanite Civilization that Dominated the Land of Canaan Before the Ancient Israelites

by Captivating History

Did you know that the ancient Canaanites invented the alphabet?

Free History BONUS Inside!

The Bible references Canaan several times. For example, God commanded the Israelites to destroy the Canaanites following the Israeli flight from Egypt.

However, the actual history of this civilization doesn’t quite match theological sources. For one thing, the Canaanite civilization consisted of a multitude of different peoples from the same ethnic group but different cultures.

The region also had frequently redefined borders, and very few written records remain of Canaan, making it difficult for scholars to research. It can therefore be hard for readers to find an easy-to-read and cohesive resource on this fascinating civilization.

But that is about to change. In this new captivating history book, you will discover the truth about the ancient Canaanites.

The Ancient Canaanites: A Captivating Guide to the Canaanite Civilization that Dominated the Land of Canaan Before the Ancient Israelites includes:

  • Revolutionary Findings Provided by Modern Archaeological Detective Techniques
  • A Simple Explanation of What Caanan is and Where it’s Located
  • Fastinating Discoveries of Canaanites Artifacts
  • Remarkable Insights into their Government and Social Structure
  • Startling Theories About The Bronze Age Collapse
  • What There Is to Know About the Culture of the Canaanites
  • The Main Conflict with Canaan that Occurs Early in the Bible and More Shocking Mentions In the Bible
  • Religion and Beliefs
  • And much, much more!

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by Ø´Ù?Ù?ب أرسÙ?اÙ?

The Arab Spring Five Years Later: Toward Great Inclusiveness: 1

by Hafez Ghanem

The dilemma felt by Arab youth was captured in Tunisia by the selfimmolation in 2010 of Mohamed Bouazizi, who was frustrated by restrictions on his small street-vending business. His death became the catalyst for revolts throughout the Middle East. The frustration had been building for some time: large segments of society were denied economic progress, while the middle class was squeezed, and governments had cut back on services and public employment.

Since the series of uprisings began, the debate in Arab countries has focused almost exclusively on politics and questions of national identity. However, economic issues are driving the agenda, and real economic grievances must be addressed in order for the many transitions to succeed.

Hafez Ghanem gives a thorough assessment of the Arab Spring, beginning with political developments since the revolutions and changes in the legal and institutional frameworks that affect economies. Arab economies grew at healthy rates before the revolts, but the benefits of economic growth were unfairly distributed. The politically connected reaped great benefits, while educated youth could not find decent jobs, and the poor and middle class struggled to make ends meet.

Ghanem advises that Arab countries need to adopt new economic policies and programs that enhance inclusiveness, expand the middle class, and foster growth in undeveloped regions. Key elements include strengthening economic institutions, developing small businesses, reforming the education system to better prepare Arab youth for the modern labor market, promoting gender equality with the objective of raising female labor market participation rates, and setting up programs for rural and regional development to reduce inequality and eliminate extreme poverty.

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