This book contains a series of articles contributed to 'The Times' in July and August of 1916. Due to their originality and depth of view, the articles deeply interested H. G. Wells, who collected them into this volume. The articles are primarily concerned with modern law and its creation in a post-WWI society, and will appeal to those with an interest in law and post-WWI society. Contents include: 'Introduction', 'Science in education and industry', 'Scientific agriculture and the nation's food', 'The long view and labour', 'Problems of political adaptation', 'An imperial constitution', and 'Higher education in the empire'. Herbert George Wells (1866 - 1946) was a prolific English writer who wrote in a variety of genres, including the novel, politics, history, and social commentary. Today, he is perhaps best remembered for his contributions to the science fiction genre thanks to such novels as 'The Time Machine' (1895), 'The Invisible Man' (1897), and 'The War of the Worlds' (1898). Although never a winner, Wells was nominated for the Nobel Prize in Literature a total of four times. Many vintage books such as this are becoming increasingly scarce and expensive. We are republishing this book now in an affordable, modern, high-quality edition complete with a specially commissioned new biography of the author.
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