A Gift of Fire, Social, Legal, and Ethical Issues for Computing and the Internet, 3rd Edition, Sara Baase, PRENTICE HALL, IM(?)+TB
THE EFFECTS OF A COMBINATION OF PANAX GINSENG, VITAMINS AND MINERALS ON MENTAL PERFORMANCE, MOOD AND PHYSICAL FATIGUE IN NURSES WORKING NIGHT SHIFTS: A DOUBLE-BLIND, PLACEBO CONTROLLED TRIAL
Encouraging a Culture of Innovation to Beat Competition
Autohemotherapy: a case of cirrhosis, toxic dermatosis and urticarial lesions
Leading In A Culture Of Change
The Positive Side of Selecting Government Bids and Being victorious in Government Contracts in a B2G Market
Taking Care of The Payroll Services and Human Resources in Japan
EDUCATION ALLOCATION, UNEMPLOYMENT AND ECONOMY GROWTH IN NIGERIA: 1970 - 2004
A Body of Divinity by James Ussher in PDF Format - Instant Download
Become a Franchisee of Moti Mahal Deluxe and get Rich
E-mails proposing an "urgent business relationship" help make fraud Nigeria's largest source of foreign revenue after oil. But scams are also a central part of Nigeria's domestic cultural landscape. Corruption is so widespread in Nigeria that its citizens call it simply "the Nigerian factor." Willing or unwilling participants in corruption at every turn, Nigerians are deeply ambivalent about it--resigning themselves to it, justifying it, or complaining about it. They are painfully aware of the damage corruption does to their country and see themselves as their own worst enemies, but they have been unable to stop it. A Culture of Corruption is a profound and sympathetic attempt to understand the dilemmas average Nigerians face every day as they try to get ahead--or just survive--in a society riddled with corruption.
Drawing on firsthand experience, Daniel Jordan Smith paints a vivid portrait of Nigerian corruption--of nationwide fuel shortages in Africa's oil-producing giant, Internet cafés where the young launch their e-mail scams, checkpoints where drivers must bribe police, bogus organizations that siphon development aid, and houses painted with the fraud-preventive words "not for sale." This is a country where "419"--the number of an antifraud statute--has become an inescapable part of the culture, and so universal as a metaphor for deception that even a betrayed lover can say, "He played me 419." It is impossible to comprehend Nigeria today--from vigilantism and resurgent ethnic nationalism to rising Pentecostalism and accusations of witchcraft and cannibalism--without understanding the role played by corruption and popular reactions to it.
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Revolutionary guards chanting against the Great Satan, Bush fulminating against the Axis of Evil, Iranian support for Hezbollah, and President Ahmadinejad blaming the U.S. for the world's ills--the ...
A Culture of Corruption
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This series, produced by the Ancient History Documentary Research Centre at Macquarie University, keeps New Testament and early church researchers abreast of emerging documentary evidence by ...
A Gift of Fire: Social, Legal, and Ethical Issues in Computing
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The Culture Of Epistolarity: Vernacular Letters And Letter Writing In Early Modern England, 1500-1700