When Technology Wounds: The Human Consequences of Progress

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Morrow, 1990 - Political Science - 285 pages
2 Reviews
Explains why thousands of dangerous technologies are often employed in our homes, our schools, our workplaces, and in our bodies without adequate assessment of the long-range impact, and often without the consumer's knowledge. Here is a vigorous call to review and assess technological advancement.

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When technology wounds: the human consequences of progress

User Review  - Not Available - Book Verdict

We have a survival-of-the-fittest disregard for those people who are most vulnerable in a technological age, says Glendinning, and we must be catalyzed into caring action. Glendinning, author of ... Read full review

Review: When Technology Wounds: The Human Consequences of Progress

User Review  - Marc Manley - Goodreads

I gave this book three stars, not because it's not interesting or well writte per se, but more because of its format. There's a lot of listing names with their symptoms or issues. This is fine but I ... Read full review



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About the author (1990)

Chellis Glendinning, Ph.D, is a psychologist, writer and lecturer. An award-winning activist and writer, she is the author of four previous books, including Off the Map: An Expedition Deep into Empire and the Global Economy (New Society, 2002) which won the National Federation of Press Women 2000 book award for general nonfiction; My Name is Chellis and I'm in Recovery from Western Civilization (Shambhala, 1994), and When Technology Wounds: The Human Costs of Progress (William Morrow, 1990). He lives in ChimayA3, New Mexico.

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