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LEADER 00000nim a22005295a 4500 
003    MWT 
005    20191125064945.0 
006    m     o  h         
007    sz zunnnnnuned 
007    cr nnannnuuuua 
008    180713s2016    xxunnn es      z  n eng d 
020    9781469065298 (sound recording : hoopla Audio Book) 
020    1469065290 (sound recording : hoopla Audio Book) 
029    https://d2snwnmzyr8jue.cloudfront.net/
       gil_9781469065298_180.jpeg 
028 42 MWT12161883 
037    12161883|bMidwest Tape, LLC|nhttp://www.midwesttapes.com 
040    Midwest|erda 
082 04 020|223 
099    eAudiobook hoopla 
099    eAudiobook hoopla 
100 1  Sarokin, David. 
245 10 Missed information :|bbetter information for building a 
       wealthier, more sustainable future|h[Hoopla electronic 
       resource] /|cDavid Sarokin and Jay Schulkin. 
250    Unabridged. 
264  1 [United States] :|bGildan Media,|c2016. 
264  2 |bMade available through hoopla 
300    1 online resource (1 audio file (600 min.)) :|bdigital. 
336    spoken word|bspw|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
344    digital|hdigital recording|2rda 
347    data file|2rda 
506    Digital content provided by hoopla. 
511 0  Narrated by Steven Menasche. 
520    Information is power. It drives commerce, protects nations,
       and forms the backbone of systems that range from health 
       care to high finance. Yet despite the avalanche of data 
       available in today's information age, neither institutions
       nor individuals get the information they truly need to 
       make well-informed decisions. Faulty information and sub-
       optimal decision-making create an imbalance of power that 
       is exaggerated as governments and corporations amass 
       enormous databases on each of us. Who has more power: the 
       government, in possession of uncounted terabytes of data 
       (some of it obtained by cybersnooping), or the ordinary 
       citizen, trying to get in touch with a government agency? 
       In Missed Information, David Sarokin and Jay Schulkin 
       explore information -- not information technology, but 
       information itself -- as a central part of our lives and 
       institutions. They show that providing better information 
       and better access to it improves the quality of our 
       decisions and makes for a more vibrant participatory 
       society. Sarokin and Schulkin argue that freely flowing 
       information helps systems run more efficiently and that 
       incomplete information does just the opposite. It's easier
       to comparison shop for microwave ovens than for doctors or
       hospitals because of information gaps that hinder the 
       entire health-care system. Better information about such 
       social ills as child labor and pollution can help 
       consumers support more sustainable products. The authors 
       examine the opacity of corporate annual reports, the 
       impenetrability of government secrets, and emerging 
       techniques of "information foraging." The information 
       imbalance of power can be reconfigured, they argue, with 
       greater and more meaningful transparency from government 
       and corporations. 
538    Mode of access: World Wide Web. 
650  0 Information policy. 
650  0 Information services. 
650  0 Freedom of information. 
650  0 Transparency in government. 
650  0 Decision making. 
650  0 Errors|xPrevention. 
650  0 Business. 
700 1  Schulkin, Jay. 
700 1  Menasche, Steven.|4nrt 
710 2  hoopla digital. 
856 40 |uhttps://www.hoopladigital.com/title/
       12161883?utm_source=MARC|zInstantly available on hoopla. 
856 42 |zCover image|uhttps://d2snwnmzyr8jue.cloudfront.net/
       gil_9781469065298_180.jpeg