This book is a reflection of typical comparative politics, criminal justice, and instructional technology programs, serving as a valuable reference for those interested in these subjects. Furthermore, one can learn to appreciate how the gap between these areas can be bridged through the interdisciplinary nature of collaborative research efforts between colleagues. The book reflects the highest level of research that one can appreciate between the student and the teacher, partially seen in the Fuller-Camp relationship, where one''s teacher becomes one''s peer in the field and continues to guide the young scholar as he or she develops into his or her own area of expertise. Fuller also gives some comparative analysis of his own interests in East Asia and instructional technology in several of the readings. Perhaps these chapters will assist one in developing areas of inspiration in each of these fields, with the value being that understanding how they fit together can help one make connections between them. This work may also compel budding scholars to discover their own passions and inspirations for delving into a particular area, adding further value to the book''s recommendations.