Managed Evolution:A Strategy for Very Large Information Systems. Auflage 2011 Bruno Bonati/ Stephan Murer
Managed Futures:Versichern Sie Ihr Portfolio: Chancen Mechanismen und Strategien. Auflage 2010 Maria Katharina Heiden/ Yasin Sebastian Qureshi
Vernetzte Praxen auf dem Weg zu managed care?:Aufbau - Ergebnisse - Zukunftsvision. Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2000 C. Krauss/ A. Roth/ H. -H. Rüschmann
When Adolf Hitler came to power in 1933, approximately 160,000 Jews called Berlin home. By 1943 less than 5,000 remained in the nation´s capital, the epicenter of Nazism, and by the end of the war, that number had dwindled to 1,000. All the others had died in air raids, starved to death, committed suicide, or been shipped off to the death camps. In this captivating and harrowing book, Leonard Gross details the real-life stories of a dozen Jewish men and women who spent the final 27 months of World War II underground, hiding in plain sight, defying both the Gestapo and, even worse, Jewish ´´catchers´´ ready to report them to the Nazis in order to avoid the gas chambers themselves. A teenage orphan, a black-market jewel trader, a stylish young designer, and a progressive intellectual were among the few who managed to survive. Through their own resourcefulness, bravery, and at times, sheer luck, these Jews managed to evade the tragic fates of so many others. Gross has woven these true stories of perseverance into a heartbreaking, suspenseful, and moving account with the narrative force of a thriller. Compiled from extensive interviews, The Last Jews in Berlin reveals these individuals´ astounding determination, against all odds, to live each day knowing it could be their last. 1. Language: English. Narrator: David de Vries. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/tant/016660/bk_tant_016660_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
The Berlin Wall was erected in 1961 to end all traffic between the city’s two halves: the democratic west and the communist east. The iconic symbol of a divided Europe, the Wall became a focus of western political pressure on East Germany; as Ronald Reagan’s famously said in a 1987 speech in Berlin, ´´Mr. Gorbachev, tear down this wall!” But as award-winning historian Mary Sarotte shows in The Collapse , the opening of the Wall on November 9, 1989 was not, as is commonly believed, the East German government’s deliberate concession to outside influence. It was an accident. A carelessly worded memo written by mid-level bureaucrats, a bumbling press conference given by an inept member of the East German Politburo, the negligence of government leaders, the bravery of ordinary people in East and West Berlin - these combined to bring about the end of nearly 40 years of oppression, fear, and enmity in divided Berlin. When the news broke, Washington and Moscow could only stand by and watch as Tom Brokaw and other journalists narrated the televised broadcast of this critical moment in the thawing of the cold war. Sarotte opens her story in the months leading up to that fateful day. Following East German dissidents, she shows how their efforts coalesced around opposition to the regime’s restrictions on foreign travel. The city of Leipzig, close to the border with Czechoslovakia, became a hothouse of activism, and protests there quickly grew into massive demonstrations. The East German Politburo hoped to limit its citizens’ knowledge of these marches, but two daring dissidents, East Berliners Aram Radomski and Siegbert Schefke, managed to evade the Stasi and film the largest of them from a church tower. PLEASE NOTE: When you purchase this title, the accompanying reference material will be available in your My Library section along with the audio. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Elisabeth Rodgers. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/adbl/019405/bk_adbl_019405_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
Healthcare Management:Managed Care Organisations and Instruments Springer Texts in Business and Economics. Auflage 2013 Volker Eric Amelung