Frankly, this is less a book about Psi phenomena than it is some apologia "calling out in the wilderness" regarding how Psi has been unfairly stigmatized, mocked, and ignored. The author looks for support in history, noting how many famous people, noted organizations, etc., had held psychic/spiritual phenomenon to be proven fact, and then tip-toes into the experimental area. Unlike McTaggart, who covered really "mind blowing" results in her book, Radin seems to concentrate only on the most iron-clad variable-controlled tests, frequently ones only looking for the most subtle and non-dramatic results, and then putting the aggregated data from large collections of these to the most rigorous statistical analysis. For the average reader, this produces a response of "oh, that's nice", and something of a yawn for those "in the choir" as it were. It's as though Radin wrote the book for skeptics only to have it marketed to the enthusiast audience!
This is not to say that he doesn't eventually dip a toe into what would be "radical" areas, it's just that by the time he's set up the ground work, he's likely lost the core readers. In the latter half of the book he does touch on these:
... covering the idea that our concept of time, and space/time, is likely in need of further consideration, how various government projects (both in the US and Russia) have had rather dramatic results (now largely available via FOI Act requests), and what might be possible with some more dedicated research ... but it still reads like he's talking about the deli and not the sandwich, focusing on the slicer and not the flavor.(in presentiment experiments) what you find is a spectacular body of converging evidence indicating that our understanding of time is seriously incomplete. These studies mean that some aspect of our minds can perceive the future. Not infer the future, or anticipate the future, or figure out the future. But actually perceive it.
Does this make Entangled Minds a bad book? No ... there is certainly a lot of interesting stuff in here, especially in the minutia of how you do statistical analysis on these sorts of studies, but I guess when I ordered this (and I actually paid Amazon's discounted retail for it!) I was hoping for the "WOW!" factor that is clearly present in the various more challenging studies in the field, and I didn't come away with much of that. Rather than having a book-length tour of the stuff that McTaggert leads off with in her book, this was more like a behind-the-scenes look at how these studies get legitimized.
Again, there is a feel throughout that he's pleading for the skeptics (and the off-hand dismissers) to take a look at the (considerable) evidence for there "being something real" about Psi phenomena, and, perhaps, this is the best use of the book ... as an introduction to the subject to those hard cases who habitually reject all things psychic.
This is, of course, in print, and the new/used guys don't have it at much of a break (Amazon currently has it at 28% off of cover), so if you're interested in picking up copy you might as well go the retail route. It isn't, however, the "wow!" book you might guess it to be from its title. Oh, and, you can do a wicked re-write of Elvis' "Suspicious Minds" riffing off of the title ("... we can talk through the ether, with Entangled Minds; and have prophetic dreams, with Entangled Minds ...") if you're so inclined!