Review: How To Reverse World Recession by Dr. Niaz Ahmed Khan

★★★ reverse recession

How To Reverse World Recession by Dr. Niaz Ahmed Khan is an ambitious and unique vision of the future.

For readers who are experienced or interested in tax law, banking, governmental activities, economics, poverty conditions, and a dozen other major issues affecting the world today, this bold new book from Dr. Niaz Ahmed Khan will be nothing short of fascinating. It is a comprehensive outline of where the world currently stands, and an unexpectedly radical proposal of where our global society could be.

The proposed plan for a new economic system would revolutionize everything that we currently accept in the United States about the distribution of wealth and governmental involvement in banking. To say that the idea is radical may be accurate, but it is far from outlandish. The author has done his research, and backs up his plan with procedural details about how such a transition could occur. The thorough nature of the research and the consideration of so many different factors, from average domestic electricity expenses to a reconstruction of the bond system in America, makes this a fascinating book. It tackles some of the modern world’s greatest problems and offers a meticulously crafted solution.

While the reading is quite dense, and likely beyond the appreciation of people who are disconnected from economic theory and activity, it isn’t too heavy for a relatively well-educated and interested reader. The order of the chapters is intuitive and clear, allowing readers to build upon previous knowledge and ideas effortlessly, which can be difficult to do in a highly technical book. That being said, there is also quite a bit of personality evident in the writing, and clear emotional investment, which erodes some of the credibility of the author’s writing.

The details of the plan are explicit and clearly well-researched, but the often hyperbolic way the author speaks about the current system and the need for change is somewhat distracting. When he is talking about facts, the book flows professionally and clearly. As soon as there is any room for opinion, explanation, or personal flair in the writing, it is apparent in the stylistic change.

While this doesn’t completely detract from the overall message of the book – that a change is needed, and this proposed plan may just be the extreme chance the world needs – it is still an aspect that could have been polished. Speaking to that same point, the introductory section is written in a much different tone than the rest of the book, and with the excessive capitalization, font, boldness and size changes, it reads like the beginning of a ranting manifesto, rather than a cogent outline for an ambitious plan to potentially change how the world works at a fundamental level.

Overall, the more native English grammar needs addressing in editing, as in the title, but the quality of the ideas behind the writing are good thanks to the focused effort of the author to provide every conceivable detail or question that could arise about the proposed plan. This saves the book from proselytizing; while the author is clearly passionate about changing what he sees to be a crumbling world, his idea is strong enough to warrant respect and consideration. Generally the argument is well presented and interesting, albeit too complex for some laymen. How To Reverse World Recession asks some very intriguing questions that make it well worth the read.



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