>Non-fiction works at Tate

>You know it’s going to be a bad day when you have to read this:
The practice of students dropping out and re-enrolling in high school or General Educational Development (GED) programs has recently gained the interest of researchers, public officials, and school administrators due to the low academic achievement of high school students across the nation (Berliner, 1).

Then you force yourself to get through 7,000 words of this:
Zechariah’s second and third visions are closely tied together. In them, God is still dealing with the Gentile nations. He is still “sore displeased” with them because they have “helped forward (increase) the affliction” of his people. Zechariah sees the four empires (“four horns”) which have increased the affliction; and then he sees the “four carpenters,” which represent God’s power (and method) of destroying these four empires. The Lord says that the carpenters have “come to fray them, to cast out the horns [power] of the Gentiles, which lifted up their horn [power] over the land of Judah to scatter it” (Zech. 1:21).

Only to find that what you’ve been waiting to “reward” yourself with later is this:
The book explores how a company can successfully alter its strategic policies and organizational methods in response to or anticipation of environmental changes without provoking instability or increasing the undue stress experienced by people.

**Copyright 2010 Tate Publishing and/or their authors.**

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