“Much more than a demolition job. These chapters are full of constructive proposals - a glimpse of what the ‘rescues’ would have looked like had the troika, perish the thought, hired their critic Stiglitz to design them.”
- Marin Sandbu, Financial Times
“[Stiglitz] is surely right. Without a radical overhaul of its workings, the euro seems all but certain to fail.”
- The Economist
“Terrific and clarifying.”
- Peter Goodman, The New York Times
“Many of Mr. Stiglitz’s most damning observations are on target.”
- Wall Street Journal
“The euro is a modern tragedy.…As its embarrassments have mounted, its supporters club has teemed with political romantics and Europhile journalists. Stiglitz’s message to such people is that they are inadvertently destroying what they most cherish.”
- Paul Collier, Times Literary Supplement
“A cogent and urgent argument of compelling interest to economists and policymakers.”
- Kirkus Reviews
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In October 1989, Haim appeared live onstage at Knott's Berry Farm with DJ "Hollywood" Hamilton as part of a teen anti-drugs campaign. The thousand-strong audience of girls would not stop screaming and rushing the stage, and fire marshals had to escort Haim from the building amid fears for his safety. Haim later said that he was terrified of going onstage afterward, and had resolved never to go on any stage ever again.  Haim's mother told Bop at the time: "It was the first time Corey realized how well-liked he is. We talked about it afterwards. He said to me, 'Wow, Mom, all these girls were there for me?' I told him, 'Yes, Corey, I was sitting in the audience, and all those people were there for you.'"