Odds are, if you have enjoyed the other books I've reviewed, you'll like this one too. Sorry, kidding! But I did enjoy this one, even though it's a bit on the brief side: the three chapters are about "selection bias", "endogenity" and "Bayes". All are well written in terms that someone like me, without a lot of math, can easily understand, without appearing to be too dumbed down. I particularly appreciated the chapter on Bayes, because while the other ideas are fairly sensible, Bayes doesn't seem 100% obvious at first glance, so a thorough explanation of the basic idea is very welcome. It's priced ok for the short lengthy, but I would have gladly paid more for a longer book with more topics centered around the idea of "how can this be applied in real life?".