We took our place in the publication world to transfer the energy we took from the sun to a cultural gain. We aim to translate the untranslated and publish the unpublished without seeking any profit.


A ground-breaking work that explores unresolved issues and opposes the commonly accepted belief that the Huns made no significant contributions to world history…

The Hun dominance age lasted for centuries in various regions of nearly the whole Eurasian continent, from France to the plains of Manchuria. In a vast region of Eurasia, the Huns created empires and state-level organizations. In spite of this fact, the history of the Huns has frequently been seen as a footnote to the late Roman Empire and the early history of Germanic peoples for unclear reasons. The author draws attention to this differences. The book reveals the Huns’ contributions to Europe, Iran, China, India, and the art of governance by examining the profound geopolitical shifts brought on by their expansion throughout continental Eurasia.

In addition to providing new information on the Huns, our author, who has the linguistic skills necessary to do in-depth study on Greek, Latin, and ancient Chinese sources, raises previously unanswered questions that cast doubt on the accuracy of well-known sources.


Today’s world, where development is essential, makes pedagogy the PIN code for both individual and social progress. When correctly analyzed, these codes—each as special and one-of-a-kind as a fingerprint—make life more meaningful and promote serenity and pleasure. The first requirement for social development is fulfilled when these codes including people’s psycho-social traits are incorporated into the educational process.

The chapters in the book Pedagogical Concerns are a collection of real-life experiences that each of us can relate to. Through these inspirational poems on life, we set off on a joyful journey where we analyze the evolving facets of education in the 21st century from a fresh point of view and also investigate the timeless feature of humanity.


Everyone today has access to education due to the expansion of educational possibilities and the development of technology. The ordinary person believes they are on an intellectual par with specialists, especially after a brief internet search. They seek to render judgment on everything and get respect. A post on any social media account is compared to the words of an expert who has spent years perfecting their craft in a world where every word is given the same weight, disregarding the importance and value disparities. Expert opinions are sometimes criticized as elitist and other times as being anti-democratic.

Tom Nichols vehemently opposes the idea of treating all opinions as equal, as described in his influential book “The Death of Expertise,” which has made a significant impact in the United States and has been translated into thirteen languages. Nichols highlights the negative effects of the commercialization of schools, where students are seen as customers, leading to a decline in respect for expertise. He emphasizes how the digital revolution, along with the rise of social media and the internet, has fostered a culture of ignorance. Upon reading this book, readers will realize that many issues they once believed were unique to their country are actually shared by others.


We are now discussing global systemic threats, which might have a significant impact. Examples from the recent past that serve as real indicators of these hazards include pandemic diseases, wars, climate change, cyberattacks, and financial crises. So how can we create a link between globalization and risk in the world of the twenty-first century?

Using the comprehensive lens afforded by numerous disciplines, “The Butterfly Defect” offers light on the relationship between globalization and risk from individuals to enterprises, from nation-states to global organizations. Mike Mariathasan and Ian Goldin stress the importance of coping with uncertainty, which presents itself in supply chains, pandemics, ecology and climate change, the economics, and political practices, influencing not only our present but also our future. In a connected world, they offer guidance on how to manage risks without being caught in impasses like xenophobia, inequality, hyperprotectionism, isolationism, and conflict. Goldin and Mariathasan give us hope, enabling us to look forward to the future with assurance in spite of all the dangers.

An engaging and thought-provoking book, “The Butterfly Defect” tackles important topics that affect us all. It bounces between being unsettling and reassuring, finally encouraging us to consider these issues in-depth.


Does the widespread use of digital technologies in our lives portend the collapse of culture or its revival through a shift in form? Traditional publishing, television, film, music, art, economy, and politics are all being challenged. On the one hand, we observe a decrease, but on the other, we can see with our own eyes that a golden age has emerged for institutions with a digital foundation. We seem to be in the midst of a digital renaissance.

In “The Digital Renaissance,” Joel Waldfogel presents provocative thoughts on the future of socio-cultural institutions while using data to tell the tale of this transformation. For individuals who want to get ready for a new world, there are a lot of lessons to be gained from the Digital Renaissance.


We see aphorisms everywhere because they are so brief and eye-catching, even on the doorways of old temples, in holy scriptures, in persuasive intellectual papers, and in the everyday prose on Twitter.

With his powerful work that integrates literature, philology, philosophy, book history, and the history of reading, Andrew Hui challenges us to really consider the significance of thinking about these most condensed forms of expression. He looks at the history of aphorisms, when and how they became so popular, the human and social concentrations that gave rise to them, the function of charismatic leaders in aphorisms, how they sparked philosophical and religious movements, and how they came to sum up the most profound ideas of contemporary philosophers.

You may find the answers to these and other questions in this unique book that makes the claim to develop a theory about the 2,450-year history of aphorisms. The answers are guided by history and culture. This book, which is both serious and interesting as well as enjoyable, will be immensely appreciated by those who think that words have the capacity to profoundly alter people and society.


In order to take us on a mind-bending tour about the universe’s beginnings, Dan Hooper is setting up the time machine. Starting from the Big Bang, the time machine begins to function. Right in front of us are the first few seconds, which are still a mystery to science.

Dan Hooper covers findings from “At the Edge of Time,” which explores the riddles surrounding the first minutes after the Big Bang, that will motivate future generations of young scientists to study the origins of our universe. Along with the Big Bang theory, dark matter, dark energy, and gravitational waves, Hooper not only takes us on this thrilling voyage but also infects us, the readers, with the enigmatic enthusiasm surrounding the early moments of our universe.