Search results “History of economic analysis routledge”
History of Economic Thought – interview with the general editor
An introduction to Routledge’s digital reference product, History of Economic Thought, from academic editor Heinz D. Kurz. The second in the Routledge Historical Resources series, History of Economic Thought is a collection of thousands of primary and secondary sources, hundreds of journal articles, and newly-commissioned thematic essays on important subject areas. Tracing the development of economics between 1700 and 1914, this database contains resources on major economists, important subjects, and currents of thought from the period. http://www.routlegehistoricalresources.com/economic-thought
History of Economics Thoughts - Theories
I'm done with my presentation. So to hell with economics and theories.
Views: 2184 Pham Ngoc Lien
Behavioural Economics: A Very Short Introduction
Michelle Baddeley, author of Behavioural Economics: A Very Short Introduction, gives her top 10 things you should know about the science of behavioural economics and how it relates to our everyday lives. http://bit.ly/2rR4Nuo Michelle Baddeley is Professor in Economics and Finance at the Bartlett Faculty of the Built Environment, University College London (UCL), and before that was Director of Studies in Economics, Gonville & Caius College/Faculty of Economics, University of Cambridge. She has an active interest in public policy and is a member of the Hazardous Substances Advisory Committee (convened by the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs), and an Associate Fellow with the Centre for Science and Policy (CSaP), based at the University of Cambridge. She was a member of the Blackett Review Expert Panel: FinTech Futures 2014-15, led by Professor Sir Mark Walport, UK Government Chief Scientific Adviser. Her books include Behavioural Economics and Finance (Routledge, 2012), and Running Regressions: A practical guide to quantitative research in economics, finance and development studies, (CUP 2009), with Diana Barrowclough. © Oxford University Press
What is CAMBRIDGE CAPITAL CONTROVERSY? What does CAMBRIDGE CAPITAL CONTROVERSY mean? CAMBRIDGE CAPITAL CONTROVERSY meaning - CAMBRIDGE CAPITAL CONTROVERSY definition - CAMBRIDGE CAPITAL CONTROVERSY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. The Cambridge capital controversy – sometimes called "the capital controversy" or "the two Cambridges debate" – refers to a theoretical and mathematical debate during the 1960s among economists concerning the nature and role of capital goods and the critique of the dominant neoclassical vision of aggregate production and distribution. The name arises because of the location of the principals involved in the controversy: the debate was largely between economists such as Joan Robinson and Piero Sraffa at the University of Cambridge in England and economists such as Paul Samuelson and Robert Solow at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, in Cambridge, Massachusetts. The two schools are often labeled "Sraffian" or "neo-Ricardian" and "neoclassical", respectively. Most of the debate is mathematical, but some major elements can be explained in simple terms and as part of the 'aggregation problem'. That is, the critique of neoclassical capital theory might be summed up as saying that it suffers from the fallacy of composition, i.e., that we cannot simply jump from microeconomic conceptions to an understanding of production by society as a whole. The resolution of the debate, particularly how broad its implications are, has not been agreed upon by economists. Much of the emotion behind the debate arose because the technical criticisms of marginal productivity theory were connected to wider arguments with ideological implications. The famous neoclassical economist John Bates Clark saw the equilibrium rate of profit (which helps to determine the income of the owners of capital goods) as a market price determined by technology and the relative proportions in which the "factors of production" are used in production. Just as wages are the reward for the labor that workers do, profits are the reward for the productive contributions of capital: thus, the normal operations of the system under competitive conditions pay profits to the owners of capital. Responding to the "indictment that hangs over society" that it involves "exploiting labor," Clark wrote: It is the purpose of this work to show that the distribution of the income of society is controlled by a natural law, and that this law, if it worked without friction, would give to every agent of production the amount of wealth which that agent creates. However wages may be adjusted by bargains freely made between individual men , the rates of pay that result from such transactions tend, it is here claimed, to equal that part of the product of industry which is traceable to the labor itself; and however interest may be adjusted by similarly free bargaining, it naturally tends to equal the fractional product that is separately traceable to capital. These profits are in turn seen as rewards for saving, i.e., abstinence from current consumption, which led to the creation of the capital goods. (Later, John Maynard Keynes and his school argued that saving does not automatically lead to investment in tangible capital goods.) Thus, in this view, profit income is a reward for those who value future income highly and are thus willing to sacrifice current enjoyment. Strictly speaking, however, modern neoclassical theory does not say that capital's or labor's income is "deserved" in some moral or normative sense. But despite ostensible efforts to separate normative from positive economics, the normative tone appears in many economic works anyway.
Views: 1144 The Audiopedia
Quantitative historical analysis uncovers a single dimension of complexity that structures global
Quantitative historical analysis uncovers a single dimension of complexity that structures global variation in human social organization. Peter Turchin et al (2017), PNAS https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1708800115 Do human societies from around the world exhibit similarities in the way that they are structured, and show commonalities in the ways that they have evolved? These are long-standing questions that have proven difficult to answer. To test between competing hypotheses, we constructed a massive repository of historical and archaeological information known as “Seshat: Global History Databank.” We systematically coded data on 414 societies from 30 regions around the world spanning the last 10,000 years. We were able to capture information on 51 variables reflecting nine characteristics of human societies, such as social scale, economy, features of governance, and information systems. Our analyses revealed that these different characteristics show strong relationships with each other and that a single principal component captures around three-quarters of the observed variation. Furthermore, we found that different characteristics of social complexity are highly predictable across different world regions. These results suggest that key aspects of social organization are functionally related and do indeed coevolve in predictable ways. Our findings highlight the power of the sciences and humanities working together to rigorously test hypotheses about general rules that may have shaped human history.
Views: 144 ScienceVio
Mod-01 Lec-01 The Socio-Economic Role of Scarcity and Uncertainty
History of Economic Theory by Dr. Shivakumar, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences IIT Madras, For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.iitm.ac.in
Views: 12143 nptelhrd
For Love and Money: the distinctive features of care work
Speaker(s): Professor Nancy Folbre Chair: Professor Carola Frege Recorded on 29 November 2011 in Sheikh Zayed Theatre, New Academic Building. For Love and Money, a forthcoming book edited by Nancy Folbre provides an overview of care provision in the United States and develops a framework for the analysis of existing care policies. Nancy Folbre is Professor of Economics at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. Her research explores the interface between political economy and feminist theory, with a particular emphasis on the value of unpaid care work. In addition to numerous articles published in academic journals, she is the author of Greed, Lust, and Gender: A History of Economic Ideas (Oxford, 2009), Valuing Children: Rethinking the Economics of the Family (Harvard, 2008), Who Pays for the Kids?: Gender and the Structures of Constraint (Routledge, 1994) and co-editor, with Michael Bittman, of Family Time: The Social Organization of Care (Routledge, 2004). Books she has written for a wider audience include Saving State U (New Press, 2010); The Field Guide to the U.S. Economy (with James Heintz and Jonathan Teller-Elsberg, New Press, 2006 and earlier editions), The Invisible Heart: Economics and Family Values (New Press, 2001), and The War on the Poor: A Defense Manual (with Randy Albelda, New Press, 1996). She currently coordinates a working group on care work sponsored by the Russell Sage Foundation. You can read her regular contribution to the New York Times Economix Blog. For more information, see her personal website. This event will be introduced by Professor Sarah Ashwin. mp3 audio podcast available here - http://www2.lse.ac.uk/newsAndMedia/videoAndAudio/channels/publicLecturesAndEvents/player.aspx?id=1272
Economic Development of the East-Aian Economies
This video is an analysis of the development of the East-asian Economies prepared has an interview with the professor of the Complutense University Clara Garcia Fernandez. I hope you like it
Views: 1581 Daniel Guerrero
History of Economic Thought - 5 of 6 - Mises and Austrian Economics - Murray N Rothbard
Murray Rothbard died before he could write the third volume of his famous History of Economic Thought, which would cover the birth and development of the Austrian School, through the Keynesian Revolution and Chicago School. With this six-lecture course, however, the History of Economic Thought is complete. 5. Mises and Austrian Economics The essence of Austrian economics is based on the analysis of individual action. In other words, it is about individuals doing things, having purposes and goals and pursuing them. Other schools of economics deal with aggregates, groups, classes, wholes of one sort or another, without focusing on the individual first and building up from there. Austrian economics builds on an earlier French and Italian tradition, really beginning with the Spanish scholastics in the 16th century, and then proceeding on in France with Cantillion and Turgot in the 18th century. Economics not only predated Smith by several centuries, but also was much better than Smith. It seems not to be an accident that labor value came from Scotland because Scotland was the classical home of Calvinism, and Calvinist doctrine is that labor is a key thing. Everybody is doomed to work and consumer enjoyment is evil. Three fallacies are embedded in the British classical school: labor theory of value, aggregate class struggle of shares of income, and a focus on nonexistent, unreal, long-run equilibrium. Additionally, Ricardo totally divided macro from a micro sphere. There is no talk about entrepreneurs. Subjective value theory, individuals making their valuations in marginal units, preferences are ordinal (by ranking), and economics is more a philosophic subject, not mathematical, are four Austrian issues. Capital takes time. Interest is determined by a person’s time premium rate on present goods immediately available. The entrepreneur is the key figure in the profit and loss system. Mises healed the micro-macro split, by applying the marginal utility theory to money. The only thing an increase in the money supply does is to dilute the purchasing power of the money unit. First receivers of new money benefit to greater degrees than final recipients. Money must originate out of the free market, not by government edict. Fractional reserve banking is fraud. Mises created his Austrian theory of the business cycle. Increasing the central banking supply of money not only causes inflation, but also causes other disturbances. Mises singlehandedly stopped Austrian inflation in the 1920s, stopped it from becoming hyperinflation. He also warned about the Great Depression. Prices were being kept level, but they should fall in free markets due to increased productivity (as they do in computers). Mises became the uncompromising, hardcore laissez-faire capitalist. Human Action is the great work of the 20th century. The fifth in a series of six lectures on the History of Economic Thought. Sourced from: https://mises.org/library/history-economic-thought-marx-hayek We are not endorsed or affiliated with the above. https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/legalcode Presented by: Read Rothbard is comprised of a small group of voluntaryists who are fans of Murray N. Rothbard. We curate content on the www.ReadRothbard.com site including books, lectures, articles, speeches, and we make a weekly podcast based on his free-market approach to economics. Our focus is on education and how advancement in technology improves the living standards of the average person. The Read Rothbard Podcast is all about Maximum Freedom. We look at movies and current events from a Rothbardian Anarchist perspective. If it's voluntary, we're cool with it. If it's not, then it violated the Non-Aggression Principle and Property Rights - the core tenants of Libertarian Theory - and hence - human freedom. Website: http://www.ReadRothbard.com iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/the-read-rothbard-podcast/id1166745868 Google Play Music: https://play.google.com/music/m/Ii45fhytlsiwkw6cbgzbxi6ahmi?t=The_Read_Rothbard_Podcast Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/readrothbardclub Twitter: https://twitter.com/read_rothbard Flickr: https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/xB4583 Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/ReadRothbard Murray Rothbard, Murray N Rothbard, Read Rothbard, Anarchy, Anarchism, Free-Market, Anarcho-Capitalism, News and Events, Podcast, Laissez-Faire, Voluntaryist, Voluntaryism, Non-Aggression Principle, NAP, Libertarian, Libertarianism, Economics, Austrian Economics,
Views: 308 Read Rothbard
Demolishing Neoliberal Development Myths, SOAS University of London
This Development studies Seminar titled “Demolishing Neoliberal Development Myths” was given by Professor Jayati Ghosh, Professor Erik S. Reinert, Professor Rainer Kattel at SOAS University of London on 17 January 2017 You can find out more about this event at https://goo.gl/Njoz2F Find out more about Development Studies at SOAS at https://www.soas.ac.uk/development/ The editors of the Handbook of Alternative Theories of Economic Development attempt to cover a huge canvas, in both time and geography, in order to illustrate processes of economic development from many different angles, with authors of the different chapters hailing from all continents. We believe that in order to merit the title Alternative Theories of Economic Development, this volume should aim at the kind of objectivity that is best achieved by observing a phenomenon from as many angles as possible. If the reader asks ‘alternative to what?’, the reply is that this book has collected alternatives to the neoclassical economic tradition that started with David Ricardo (1817) and his theory of comparative advantage. For centuries, economics was at its very core an art, a practice and a science devoted to ‘economic development’, albeit under a variety of labels: from an idealistic promotion of ‘public happiness’ to the nationalistic creation of wealth and greatness of nations and rulers, and the winning of wars. In some sense, until about a hundred years ago, most economists were ‘development economists’. As we launch the publication of the Handbook, we try to reflect on a variety of these approaches in the history of economic thought and in contemporary analysis. Professor Jayati Ghosh is a distinguished development economist. She has written extensively on topics including international economics, employment, gender, finance and the Indian economy, authoring and co-editing several books and more than 120 scholarly articles. Described by the Guardian newspaper as one of the world’s leading economists, she has received awards from the ILO and UNDP for her research. She teaches at the Centre for Economic Studies and Planning, School of Social Sciences, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi, India and is the Executive Secretary of International Development Economics Associates (IDEAS), an international network of heterodox development economists. Erik S. Reinert, a Norwegian citizen, is Professor of Technology Governance and Development Strategies at Tallinn University of Technology. His research area is the theory of uneven growth, i.e. the factors which – contrary to the predictions of standard economic theory – cause world economic development to be such an uneven process. Reinert is also chairman of The Other Canon Foundation in Norway. Reinert holds a BA from Hochschule St. Gallen, Switzerland, an MBA from Harvard University, and a Ph.D. in economics from Cornell University. He has published a large number of articles on economic issues, and his work has taken him to more than 60 countries. Reinert’s book How Rich Countries got Rich and why Poor Countries Stay Poor (Constable & Robinson, 2007) has been published, or is under translation into, about 20 languages. In 2008 he received the Myrdal Prize from the European Association of Evolutionary Political Economy, and in 2016 World Economics Association placed his book on the shortlist of 50 from which the 10 most important economics books over the last 100 years were to be selected by vote. Professor Rainer Kattel holds the chair of Innovation Policy and Technology Governance at Ragnar Nurkse School of Innovation and Governance, Tallinn University of Technology, Estonia. He has published extensively on innovation policy, its governance and specific management issues. His research interests include also financial policy and financialization. His recent books include The Elgar Handbook of Alternative Theories of Economic Development edited with Erik Reinert and Jayati Ghosh (Elgar, 2016) and Financial Regulations in the European Union edited with Jan Kregel and Mario Tonveronachi (Routledge, 2016). In 2013, he received Estonia's National Science Award for his work on innovation policy.
Economic Thought Before Adam Smith (Chapter 10, Part 2/2: Mercantilism and Freedom in England...)
In "Economic Thought Before Adam Smith," Murray N. Rothbard traces economic ideas from ancient sources to show that laissez-faire liberalism and economic thought itself began with the scholastics and early Roman, Greek, and canon law. He celebrates Aristotle and Democritus, for example, but loathes Plato and Diogenes. He is kind toward Taoism and Stoicism. He is no fan of Tertullian but very much likes St. Jerome, who defended the merchant class. Read by Jeff Riggenbach. Read Murray Rothbard's "Economic Thought Before Adam Smith: An Austrian Perspective on the History of Economic Thought, Volume I" online: http://tinyurl.com/ngqzfup Audio version playlist: http://tinyurl.com/a3obfgu * * * * * Murray N. Rothbard (1926-1995) was America's greatest radical libertarian author -- writing authoritatively about ethics, philosophy, economics, American history, and the history of ideas. He presented the most fundamental challenge to the legitimacy of government, and he refined thinking about the self-ownership and non-coercion principles. Links to more online books and essays by Murray Rothbard: Classical Economics: An Austrian Perspective on the History of Economic Thought, Volume II http://tinyurl.com/np6a898 Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/bd44b6s For a New Liberty: The Libertarian Manifesto http://tinyurl.com/qgt9xqf Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/ph9k2zu The Ethics of Liberty http://tinyurl.com/pekmz3j Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/pwt6pzz Man, Economy, and State: A Treatise on Economics http://tinyurl.com/y8zg569h Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/axhdzg3 The Case Against the Fed http://tinyurl.com/qbr9twj Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/na9ds33 What Has Government Done to Our Money? http://tinyurl.com/p3mkr6z Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/pku6eyp A History of Money and Banking in the United States http://tinyurl.com/ot23t9p Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/o8xj73s Economic Depressions: Their Cause and Cure http://tinyurl.com/ogo5ku2 Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/ycyjqqah Education: Free and Compulsory http://tinyurl.com/ldwfyaz Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/ybyve6d3 Science, Technology, and Government http://tinyurl.com/phufghy Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/yc6w3xn3 Conceived in Liberty, Volume 1 http://tinyurl.com/prrc32p Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/nhv65at Conceived in Liberty, Volume 2 http://tinyurl.com/nh8bst5 Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/pdo4xup Conceived in Liberty, Volume 3 http://tinyurl.com/qj9dfhm Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/q5kw4ke Conceived in Liberty, Volume 4 http://tinyurl.com/pkhlb2p Audio version: http://tinyurl.com/ns5gkuv Anatomy of the State http://tinyurl.com/odvnhyc Ten Great Economic Myths http://tinyurl.com/nnr9dh9 The Betrayal of the American Right http://tinyurl.com/o3avmhe The Economics of War http://tinyurl.com/otzpgct Left, Right, and the Prospects for Liberty http://tinyurl.com/pdxlthg Kingdom Come: The Politics of the Millennium http://tinyurl.com/nhps5vo Egalitarianism as a Revolt Against Nature http://tinyurl.com/oqxsjl3 Murray N. Rothbard vs. The Philosophers http://tinyurl.com/kv8eeup America's Great Depression http://tinyurl.com/p7wqfgx Wall Street, Banks, and American Foreign Policy http://tinyurl.com/qgnc7ra World War I as Fulfillment: Power and the Intellectuals http://tinyurl.com/pyzyfzb Ludwig von Mises: Scholar, Creator, Hero http://tinyurl.com/obyk7yp Related online resources: Biography of Murray N. Rothbard (1926-1995) http://tinyurl.com/oagfjw5 Murray Rothbard: Mises's True Heir http://tinyurl.com/ybj2nskx Man, Economy, and Liberty: Essays in Honor of Murray N. Rothbard http://tinyurl.com/oevl64l Rothbard's Legacy http://tinyurl.com/3yselcl Rothbard Vindicated http://tinyurl.com/q3yos7x Murray N. Rothbard: Mr. Libertarian http://tinyurl.com/o7v6zgj Murray Rothbard's Favorite Books http://tinyurl.com/q7p2swy Human Action: A Treatise on Economics https://tinyurl.com/yapklreq Audio version: https://tinyurl.com/ab8wx88 The Austrian School of Economics: A History of Its Ideas, Ambassadors, and Institutions https://tinyurl.com/yagraqj3 Audio version: https://tinyurl.com/y9ajba8k Individualism and Civilization https://tinyurl.com/yauloqdr Capitalism, Happiness, and Beauty https://tinyurl.com/yao35ywc Liberty and Property https://tinyurl.com/y7b8ta5h Why Austrian Economics Matters http://tinyurl.com/ycqwjzt7 The Philosophical Origins of Austrian Economics https://tinyurl.com/y8z4sf59 Praxeology: The Methodology of Austrian Economics https://tinyurl.com/pf46rtk Socialism: An Economic and Sociological Analysis https://tinyurl.com/q2sq87w * * * * * DISCLAIMER: This audio presentation is owned by the Ludwig von Mises Institute and is protected under Creative Commons license (CC BY-NC-ND 3.0). http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/ This YouTube channel is in no way endorsed by or affiliated with the Mises Institute, any of its scholars or staff members.
Views: 28 LibertyInOurTime
Economic Inequality and Gender Inequality, SOAS University of London
This Development studies Seminar titled “Economic Inequality and Gender Inequality” was given by Professor Diane Elson at SOAS University of London on 21 February 2017 You can find out more about this event at https://goo.gl/TI71ke Find out more about Development Studies at SOAS at https://www.soas.ac.uk/development/ Economic inequality is now of major concern to both mainstream and heterodox economists. Gender inequality has always been of major concern to feminist economists, but is often ignored by both mainstream and heterodox economists. This talk will explore the intersections between these two aspects of inequality and discuss what difference it makes if gender is brought into analysis of economic inequality. Professor Diane Elson is a groundbreaking feminist critic of development and a unique figure in the history of development theory and practice. She is known internationally for her research on gender inequality and economic policy, and a chapter on her work is included in Fifty Key Thinkers on Development (Routledge, 2006). She is currently Emeritus Professor in the Department of Sociology at Essex, a member of the UN Committee for Development Policy and adviser to UN Women. She has also served as adviser to ILO, IMF, Oxfam and ActionAid, and as vice-president of the International Association for Feminist Economics and Chair of the UK Women’s Budget Group. In 2016 she was awarded the Leontief Prize for Advancing the Frontiers of Economic Thought. She has published widely, including articles in World Development, Journal of InternationalDevelopment, Feminist Economics, Journal of Human Development and Capabilities, and International Review of Applied Economics. Her early books include Value: TheRepresentation of Labour in Capitalism (CSE Books, 1979), which was reissued in 2015 by Verso, and Male Bias in the DevelopmentProcess (Manchester University Press, 1991, 1995). More recently she has co-edited and contributed chapters to Feminist Economics of Trade (Routledge, 2007), Questioning Financial Governance from a Feminist Perspective (Routledge, 2011), Economic Policy and Human Rights Obligations (Zed Books, 2011), Harvesting Feminist Knowledge for Public Policy (Sage, 2011), Human Rights and the CapabilitiesApproach (Routledge, 2012) and Rethinking Economic Policy for Social Justice: The Radical Potential of Human Rights (Routledge, 2016).
What is QUANTITATIVE HISTORY? What does QUANTITATIVE HISTORY mean? QUANTITATIVE HISTORY meaning - QUANTITATIVE HISTORY definition - QUANTITATIVE HISTORY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Quantitative history is an approach to historical research that makes use of quantitative, statistical and computer tools. It is considered a branch of social science history and has four leading journals: Historical Methods (1967- ), Journal of Interdisciplinary History (1968- ), the Social Science History (1976- ), and Cliodynamics: The Journal of Quantitative History and Cultural Evolution (2010- ). Quantitative historians start with databases. Large quantities of economic and demographic data are available in print format. Quantifiers move these into computerized databases. The largest repository is the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR) at the University of Michigan, which provides access to an extensive collection of downloadable political and social data for the United States and the world. Economic historians use major data sets, especially those collected by governments since the 1920s. Historians of slavery have used census data, sales receipts and price information to reconstruct the economic history of slavery. Content analysis is a technique borrowed from journalism research whereby newspapers, magazines or similar sources are numerically coded according to a standardized list of topics. . Quantifiers study topics like voting behavior of groups in elections, the roll call behavior of legislators, public opinion distribution, and the occurrence rate of wars and legislation. 'Collective biography uses standardized information on a large group to deduce patterns of thought and behavior. The "new social historians" (new in the 1960s) use census data and other data sets to study entire populations. Topics include demographic issues such as population growth rates, rates of birth, death, marriage and disease, occupational and education distributions, and migrations and population changes. An especially challenging technique is linking names ("nominal record linkage") of the same person whose information appears in multiple source such as censuses, city directories, employment files and voting registration lists. Cliodynamics employs a scientific approach to the study of history and combines insights from cultural evolution, macrosociology, and economic history/cliometrics to produce and analyse large quantitative datasets and identify general principles about the evolutionary dynamics and functioning of historical societies.
Views: 142 The Audiopedia
The Austrian School of Economics (Chp. 3: The Discovery of the Self: The Theory of Subjective Value)
Here is a brilliant and engaging guide to the history, ideas, and institutions of the Austrian School of economics. Eugen-Maria Schulak and Herbert Unterköfler, two Austrian intellectuals who have gone to the sources themselves to provide a completely new look at the tradition and what it means for the future. Read ''The Austrian School of Economics: A History of Its Ideas, Ambassadors, and Institutions'' online: http://tinyurl.com/yagraqj3 Playlist link for the complete audio book: http://tinyurl.com/aw5kwdt * * * * * DISCLAIMER: The Ludwig von Mises Institute has given permission under the Creative Commons license that this audio presentation can be publicly reposted as long as credit is given to the Mises Institute and other guidelines are followed. More info at: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/us/ This YouTube channel is in no way endorsed by or affiliated with the Ludwig von Mises Institute, any of its lecturers or staff members. * * * * * Links to selected online books and essays about Austrian Economics: What is Austrian Economics? http://mises.org/etexts/austrian.asp Human Action: A Treatise on Economics https://mises.org/library/human-action-0/html Audio book version: http://tinyurl.com/ab8wx88 Man, Economy, and State http://mises.org/resources/1082 Audio book playlist: http://tinyurl.com/axhdzg3 Economic Thought Before Adam Smith: An Austrian Perspective on the History of Economic Thought, Volume I http://mises.org/resources/3985 Audio book version: http://tinyurl.com/a3obfgu Classical Economics: An Austrian Perspective on the History of Economic Thought, Volume II http://mises.org/resources/3986 Audio book version: http://tinyurl.com/bd44b6s Theory and History: An Interpretation of Social and Economic Evolution http://mises.org/th.asp Audio book version: http://tinyurl.com/aa7gyv2 Omnipotent Government: The Rise of Total State and Total War http://mises.org/resources/5829/ Audio book version: http://tinyurl.com/yb72wrez Bureaucracy http://mises.org/resources/875 Audio book version: http://tinyurl.com/yasf8gld Economic Calculation in the Socialist Commonwealth https://mises.org/library/economic-calculation-socialist-commonwealth/html Audio book version: http://tinyurl.com/y8w5h8av Mises: The Last Knight of Liberalism http://mises.org/resources/3295 Audio book version: http://tinyurl.com/ajaywkh Praxeology: The Methodology of Austrian Economics https://mises.org/library/praxeology-methodology-austrian-economics The Anti-Capitalistic Mentality http://mises.org/resources/1164 Economic Freedom and Interventionism http://mises.org/efandi.asp Historical Setting of the Austrian School of Economics http://mises.org/hsofase.asp Liberty and Property http://mises.org/libprop.asp Marxism Unmasked: From Delusion to Destruction http://mises.org/resources/4035/ Interventionism: An Economic Analysis http://mises.org/resources/1217/ Socialism: An Economic and Sociological Analysis http://mises.org/resources/2736 Biography of Ludwig von Mises (1881-1973) http://mises.org/about/3248 Biography of Murray N. Rothbard (1926-1995) http://mises.org/about/3249 The Genius of Carl Menger https://mises.org/library/genius-carl-menger The Life and Works of Böhm-Bawerk https://mises.org/library/life-and-works-bohm-bawerk Ludwig von Mises on Money and Inflation http://mises.org/resources/5230 The Philosophical Contributions of Ludwig von Mises http://tinyurl.com/yc9u4ju7 Ludwig von Mises and the Austrian School of Economics http://tinyurl.com/yavecrju The Cultural Thought of Ludwig von Mises http://tinyurl.com/y8wx6obu Why Austrian Economics Matters http://mises.org/resources/1200 Austrian Economics as Extraordinary Science http://mises.org/resources/12 Praxeology and Understanding: An Analysis of the Controversy in Austrian Economics http://tinyurl.com/zz6n3cr Economic Science and the Austrian Method http://mises.org/resources/4950 The Austrian Theory of the Trade Cycle http://mises.org/pdf/austtrad.pdf Philosophical and Ethical Implications of Austrian Economics http://mises.org/resources/24 The Place of Human Action in the Development of Modern Economic Thought http://mises.org/journals/qjae/pdf/qjae2_1_3.pdf Austrian Macroeconomics: A Diagrammatical Exposition http://mises.org/resources/5057 The Austrian School's Critique of Marxism https://mises.org/daily/5114 Methodology of the Austrian School Economists http://mises.org/resources/155 Control or Economic Law http://mises.org/resources/5188 The Positive Theory of Capital http://mises.org/resources/3326 Mises and Austrian Economics: A Personal View by Ron Paul http://mises.org/resources/3221 Principles of Economics http://mises.org/etexts/menger/principles.asp Individualism and Economic Order http://mises.org/resources/4015 The Pure Theory of Capital http://mises.org/resources/3032 Monetary Nationalism and International Stability http://mises.org/resources/570
Views: 134 LibertyInOurTime
History and Politics - Dr. Joseph Siegle
Dr. Joseph Siegle is the Director of Research at the Africa Center for Strategic Studies. In this capacity, he directs the Center's research program with the aim of generating practical, evidence-based policy analysis that can contribute to addressing on-going and over-the-horizon security challenges in Africa. Dr. Siegle also oversees the Center's Fellows program that aims to enrich understanding of Africa's strategic and security priorities by providing an international platform for African scholars and analysts. Prior to joining the Center, Dr. Siegle has served in a variety of scholar and practitioner roles. He was the Douglas Dillon Fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations, a Senior Research Scholar at the Center for International and Security Studies at the University of Maryland (CISSM), a Senior Advisor for Democratic Governance at the international consulting firm, DAI, a Country Director with the international NGO, World Vision, and a Peace Corps Volunteer in Liberia. He has worked in some 40 countries around the world including numerous conflict-affected contexts in Western, Southern, and Eastern Africa. Dr. Siegle's research focuses on Africa-wide security challenges and trends; the linkages between political governance, development, and security; post-conflict reconstruction and the stabilization strategies for fragile states; redressing the natural resource curse; and strengthening institutions of accountability. He has published widely in leading journals and newspapers and is co-author of The Democracy Advantage: How Democracies Promote Prosperity and Peace (Routledge, revised edition 2009). Dr. Siegle earned his Ph.D. from the University of Maryland's School of Public Policy (International Security and Economic Policy) and holds an M.A. in Agricultural Economics (African food security) from Michigan State University.
Austrian vs Chicago Economics
A lecture by Professor Walter Block about the differences between the Austrian and Chicago schools of economic thought.
Views: 12690 Ideal Coaching
History of Economic Thought - CEE PORTAL POSTERS: Informative, Visual, Inspiring
Infoposter: History of Economic Thought View and order at www.cee-portal.at The poster gives an overview of the development of economic theory from its beginnings. It helps you get acquainted with major ideas and is great for providing some context to ongoing debates. It introduces students to the historical roots of economic ideas and their application to contemporary economic policy debates. An ideal gift for investors, students... Size: 68x91 cm (26.5 x 35.5 inches) Print and Design Quality: Premium Condition: New, Original, Sealed Packaging The Poster includes among others:  MERCANTILISTS, Thomas MUN 1571-1641, William PETTY 1623-1687, Richard CANTILLON 1680-1734, David HUME 1711-1776, PHYSIOCRATS, Francois QUESNAY 1694-1774, CLASSICAL ECONOMISTS, Adam SMITH 1723-1790, MARXISTS, David RICARDO 1772-1823, Thomas MALTHUS 1766-1834, John Stuart MILL 1806-1873, Antoine-Augustin COURNOT 1801-18, Jeremy BENTHAM 1748-1832, Karl MARX 1818-1883, Friedrich ENGELS 1820-1895, GERMAN HISTORICAL SCHOOL, Wilhelm ROSCHER 1817-1894, Gustav SCHMOLLER 1838-1917, INSTITUTIONALISTS, Thorstein VEBLEN 1857-1929, J.R. COMMONS 1862-1945, MARGINALISTS, GENERAL EQUILIBRIUM, Leon WALRAS 1834-1910, Vilfredo PARETO 1848-1923, William S. JEVONS 1835-1882, Francis EDGEWORTH 1845-1926, THE AUSTRIAN SCHOOL, Carl MENGER 1840-1921, Friedrich von WIESER 1851-1926, Eugen BÖHM-BAWERK 1851-1914, NEOCLASSICAL MAINSTREAM, Oskar LANGE 1904-1965, Maurice DOBB 1900-1976, Knut WICKSELL 1851-1926, Alfred MARSHALL 1842-1924, John Bates CLARK 1847-1938, AGGREGATE DEMAND, KEYNESIAN THEORY, John Maynard KEYNES 1883-1946, Alvin HANSEN 1887-1975, BUSINESS CYCLES, Wesley Clark MITCHELL 1874-1948, SWEDISH SCHOOL, Gunnar MYRDAL, Nobel Prize 1974, QUANTITY THEORY, Irving FISHER, A.C. PIGOU 1877-1959, ECONOMETRIC METHOD, Jan TINBERGEN, Nobel Prize 1969, Ragnar A.K. FRISCH, Lawrence R. KLEIN, Nobel Price 1980, EXTERNALITIES, Erik LINDAHL 1891-1950, IMPERFECT COMPETITION, E.H. CHAMBERLIN 1899-1967, Joan ROBINSON 1903-1983, INTERNATIONAL TRADE THEORY, Bertil OHLIN, Nobel Prize 1977, Jacob VINER 1892-1970, RESOURCE CONSERVATION, Harold HOTELLING 1895-1973, CAPITAL THEORY AND GROWTH, Joseph A. SCHUMPETER 1883-1950, Frank H. KNIGHT 1885-1972, Sir Roy HARROD 1900-1978, Sir John R. HICKS, Nobel Prize 1972, ROLE OF GOVERNMENT PLANNING, Wassily LEONTIEF, Nobel Prize 1973, John Kenneth GALBRAITH 1908-2006, LIBERTARIANISM, Ludwig von MISES 1881-1973, F.A. HAYEK, Milton FRIEDMAN, Nobel Prize 1976, PUBLIC CHOICE, James M. BUCHANAN, Nobel Prize 1986, MACROECONOMIC MEASUREMENT & POLI, Simon KUZNETS, Nobel Prize 1971, Richard STONE, Nobel Prize 1984, Paul A.Samuelson, Nobel Prize 1970, James TOBIN, Nobel Prize 1981, ACTIVE MANAGEMENT, James E. MEADE, Franco MODIGLIANI, Nobel Prize 1985, RULES, EFFICIENCY, Kenneth J. ARROW, Tjalling KOOPMANS, Nobel Prize 1975, Leonid KANTOROVICH, Herbert A. SIMON, Nobel Prize 1978, George STIGLER, Nobel Prize 1982, Gerard DEBREU, Nobel Prize 1983, Maurice ALLAIS, Nobel Prize 1988, EQUITY, Arthur M. OKUN 1928-1980, GROWTH, Theodore W. SCHULTZ, Nobel Prize 1979, Sir W. Arthur LEWIS, Robert M. SOLOW, Nobel Prize 1987, Paul KRUGMAN, Nobel Prize 2008, Edmund S. PHELPS, Nobel Prize 2006, Joseph E. STIGLITZ, Nobel Prize 2001, Robert A. MUNDELL, Nobel Prize 1999, Amartya SEN, Nobel Prize 1998, William VICKREY, Nobel Prize 1996, Robert E. LUCAS, Nobel Prize 1995, John F. NASH, Nobel Prize 1994, Gary S. BECKER, Nobel Prize 1992, Ronald H. COASE, Nobel Prize 1991, Harry M. MARKOWITZ
Views: 4114 CEE PORTAL
Modern Theory of Factor Pricing
This Lecture talks about Modern Theory of Factor Pricing
Views: 5507 Cec Ugc
German Historical School of Economics Audiobook by Dr. Nicholas Balabkins
Listen to this audiobook in full for free with a 30-day trial: https://www.audiobooks.com/bookforfree/248290 In the middle and late 1800's, a group of German university professors developed the study of economics as a historical discipline, emphasizing careful analysis of real-world circumstances rather than abstract principles and laws. Led by Gustav von Schmoller (1838-1917), these professors denounced the abstract theories of classical economists and their ideas of natural law, believing that these ideas had very little empirical foundation and offered no solutions to pressing social problems under laissez faire. These German scholars feared Marxist agitation and the socialist takeover of Germany, seeking instead a middle ground between laissez faire and possible Marxist revolution. They pressed for social welfare legislation that would relieve the misery of the underprivileged; they wanted to preserve the market economy, parliamentary democracy, and private ownership of the means of production. This welfare legislation passed in the 1880's, and has been emulated in Scandinavia, the United States, and other countries. Contact: [email protected]
Views: 16 Maynard Welker
Is there a reproducibility crisis in science? - Matt Anticole
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/is-there-a-reproducibility-crisis-in-science-matt-anticole Published scientific studies can motivate research, inspire products, and inform policy. However, recent studies that examined dozens of published pharmaceutical papers managed to replicate the results of less than 25% of them — and similar results have been found in other scientific disciplines. How do we combat this crisis of scientific irreproducibility? Matt Anticole investigates. Lesson by Matt Anticole, animation by Brett Underhill.
Views: 292810 TED-Ed
"Karl Marx" - Assassin's Creed: Real History
For the tenth episode of “Assassin’s Creed: Real History” we'll discuss the history behind the controversial journalist, political economist and philosopher named Karl Marx. If you have any topic requests for a future video, in which you would like me to research the real history and compare it to the game’s representation, please leave me a comment! Assassin's Creed Real History Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLPMNunibwEpY9JJfEEidsCHxaFps9B6mm English subtitles are available for this video. -Topic Choice- Although this individual only appeared in a series of side missions within Syndicate, I thought it would be interesting to discuss his role in the period, and determine whether he was fairly portrayed in the game. I do apologize for the limited footage of Marx in the video. -Disclaimer- I am an amateur historian. History is not my official field of study, but rather a passion. This series acts as my hobby and as a way to share with you the real history behind characters, groups, events and locations that are depicted in the Assassin’s Creed video game series. Although I work hard to be as detail-oriented as possible, I am clearly not without fault and therefore welcome you to let me know whether you feel I have missed anything important or have misrepresented something in my video. -References- Berlin, I. (1996). Karl Marx: His Life and Environment (4th ed.). London: Oxford University Press. Blumenberg, W. (2000). Karl Marx: An Illustrated History. London: Verso. Marx, K., Engels, F., & Hobsbawm, E. J. (1998). The Communist Manifesto: A Modern Edition. London: Verso. Sperber, J. (2013). Karl Marx: A Nineteenth-Century Life. New York: Liveright Publishing Corporation. Thomas, P. (1980). Karl Marx and the Anarchists. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul. Bildnis des Philosophen Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1831) by: Jakob Schlesinger Das Kapital (1867) Karl Marx : University of Zurich Library http://www.history.com/topics/karl-marx http://www.biography.com/people/karl-marx-9401219#london http://kotaku.com/what-the-new-assassins-creed-gets-wrong-and-right-ac-1739489922 http://www.historyguide.org/intellect/marx.HTML https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Karl_Marx http://assassinscreed.wikia.com/wiki/Karl_Marx -Credits- Commentary/Editing (Robius): http://www.youtube.com/user/OnlineKnights Intro Music (Akmigone): http://www.youtube.com/user/akmigone
Views: 9379 OnlineKnights
LSE Events | Education and the Giant of Ignorance
Ignorance, though one of the Giants, was barely mentioned in the Beveridge Report, but addressed by the 1944 Education Act and 1963 Robbins Report. This panel identifies gaps that have emerged and ways to fill them, focussing particularly on equality of opportunity. Kitty Stewart will discuss the importance of early education to children’s life chances, and consider how far current early years and childcare policy is well-designed to promote children’s development and to narrow gaps between children from different backgrounds. Anne West will focus on school-based education. She will outline how the school system has changed since the 1944 Education Act, particularly since the academies programme was introduced. Sandra McNally will address the state of further and technical education in England. As higher education expanded both Howard Glennerster and Nicholas Barr advocated income-contingent graduate contributions. Nicholas Barr is Professor of Public Economics at LSE and the author of numerous books and articles including The Economics of the Welfare State (OUP, 5th edn, 2012), Financing Higher Education: Answers from the UK (with Iain Crawford) (Routledge 2005), and Reforming Pensions: Principles and Policy Choices (with Peter Diamond) (OUP, 2008). Howard Glennerster joined the Higher Education Research Unit at LSE in 1964 after working in the Labour Party Research Department Sandra McNally is Director of the Centre for Vocational Education Research and Director of the Education and Skills Programme at the Centre for Economic Performance at LSE. Kitty Stewart is Associate Professor of Social Policy at LSE, and Associate Director of LSE’s Centre for Analysis of Social Exclusion. She has a PhD in Economics from the European University Institute, Florence. Anne West is Professor of Education Policy in the Department of Social Policy at LSE. She previously worked as a research officer in the former Inner London Education Authority. David Piachaud is an Emeritus Professor of Social Policy in the Department of Social Policy.
Criticisms of MRP (Marginal Revenue Product) and Labour Demand
Criticisms of MRP (Marginal Revenue Product) and Labour Demand. A video covering the Criticisms of MRP (Marginal Revenue Product) and Labour Demand Twitter: https://twitter.com/econplusdal Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EconplusDal-1651992015061685/?ref=aymt_homepage_panel
Views: 21107 EconplusDal
Modern Money & Public Purpose 4: Real vs. Nominal Economy
The Unemployment Action Center Proudly Presents: DEBT, DEFICITS OR UNEMPLOYMENT? IDENTIFYING REAL THREATS TO GROWTH Moderator: Nathan C. Tankus, Economics Student, University of Ottawa & Member, Occupy Wall Street Alternative Banking Working Group Speaker 1: John T. Harvey, Professor of Economics, Texas Christian University Speaker 2: Jan Kregel, Program Director, Levy Economics Institute of Bard College & Professor of Development Finance, Tallin University of Technology Tuesday, November 13, 2012 Part of the 2012-2013 Seminar Series on Contemporary Issues in Law and Political Economics organized by the Workers' Rights Student Coalition http://www.modernmoneyandpublicpurpose.com TOPIC SUMMARY This seminar explores the intersection between the real and monetary (or nominal) economy. It addresses the relationship between money and economic growth, and explores popular misconceptions surrounding the "sustainability" of government deficits, national debt and trade deficits for developed and developing nations. Questions to be addressed include: Why does unemployment exist in a monetary economy? How does a nation's developmental stage affect the sustainability of government deficits? Is national debt a problem, and if so, under what conditions? Can developing nations "afford" welfare programs? What is the relationship between capital flows, trade and exchange rates? What is the relationship between money creation, exchange rates and global competitiveness? Further reading: http://www.modernmoneyandpublicpurpose.com/seminar-4.html FEATURED SPEAKERS John T. Harvey, Ph.D. is a Professor and former Chair of the Department of Economics at Texas Christian University. In 2010, Dr. Harvey published a book titled Currencies, Capital Flows and Crises (Routledge), which presented a Post-Keynesian explanation of exchange rate determination based on the premise that it is financial capital flows and not international trade that represents the driving force behind currency movements. Dr. Harvey currently writes an economics blog for Forbes called Pragmatic Economics, which offers economic commentary in a manner understandable to the general public, and can also be followed on Twitter. Jan Kregel, Ph.D. is a Professor of Development Finance at Tallinn University of Technology and a Senior Scholar at the Levy Economics Institute of Bard College, where he also serves as the Director of the Institute's Monetary Policy and Financial Structure program. He has previously served as Rapporteur of the President of the UN General Assembly's Commission on Reform of the International Financial System, Director of the Policy Analysis and Development Branch of the UN Financing for Development Office, and Deputy Secretary of the UN Committee of Experts on International Cooperation in Tax Matters.
Views: 11207 ModernMoneyNetwork
Marginal productivity Theory of Distribution - Economics video Lesson
TN SCERT Proudly Presents... Standard Eleven... New Text Book - Economics Video Lesson
Views: 2352 TN SCERT
Theory of Distribution
Chitra Choudhary Assistant Professor Department of Economics University of Rajasthan, Jaipur
Views: 36725 vmouonline
Competition and Regulation in the Airline Industry
BOOK REVIEW COMPETITION AND REGULATION IN THE AIRLINE INDUSTY Puppets in Chaos By Steven Truxal Routledge Taylor and Francis Group ISBN: 978 0 415 67196 5 www.routledge.com THE AIRLINE INDUSTRY: ARE REGULATORS PULLING THE STRINGS? An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers By its very nature, the airline industry is global. But what about the regulatory environments that govern it? And how do these environments affect its competitiveness? Do the differences between regulatory environments inevitably cause confusion and impair the competitiveness of this vital industry and consequently, its economic health? In examining these questions and so many others that affect the airline industry, author Steven Truxal -- a visiting Professor of English Law at Humboldt University, Berlin -- compares mainly EU and American regulatory environments, pointing up their similarities and differences. For example, European competition law and American antitrust law both define 'efficiency' as enhancing consumer welfare, although their respective definitions of what exactly 'consumer welfare' is tend to diverge. 'Workable competition' in Truxal's view, is the aim of European competition rules, while on the other hand, 'American antitrust law ... is supply and demand-driven.' What the book tends to reveal is that it is in the airline industry -- probably more than in any other -- that law and economics are most likely to be inextricably linked. This book will therefore be of interest to practitioners and academics in both fields and obviously to those involved with airlines and airports, not to mention related technical and retail industries in which the only constant is change. Here, the author reminds us that in the face of deregulation and liberalization within the US and European air transport sectors, a number of cooperative arrangements have been entered into by certain airlines, from franchising to mergers with other airlines, or groups of airlines, or sometimes airports. Referencing the somewhat startling subtitle, 'Puppets in Chaos', Truxal puts forward the opinion that 'before deregulation, regulators were puppets and their strings were pulled by airlines under regulatory capture'. Now, post-deregulation,' he adds, 'it remains unclear whether the regulators...or the airlines are pulling the strings.' 'One must wait several years perhaps for the market to adjust to recent regulatory changes,' Truxal concludes, 'to give airlines time to restructure and adapt...and regulators time to devise more tailored remedies.' Published by Routledge in 2012 as part of their Law/Economics series, this is a thorough, scholarly and thought provoking book -- copiously footnoted and extensively researched, to include a useful table of cases, decisions and legislation. Anyone involved professionally with the airline industry will find it an invaluable purchase.
Views: 816 Phillip Taylor
Digital Journalism - Launched February 2013
Digital Journalism is a peer reviewed journal published by Routledge, Taylor and Francis, which provides a public space for scholarly discussion, analysis and responses to the wide ranging implications of digital technologies, along with economic, political and cultural developments, for the practice and study of journalism. Radical shifts in journalism are changing every aspect of the production, content and reception of news; and at a dramatic pace which has transformed 'new media' into 'legacy media' in barely a decade. These crucial changes challenge traditional assumptions in journalism practice, scholarship and education, make definitional boundaries fluid and require reassessment of even the most fundamental questions such as What is journalism? and Who is a journalist? Digital Journalism pursues a significant and exciting editorial agenda including: Digital media and the future of journalism, Social media as sources and drivers of news; mobile telephony, models for funding digital journalism in the digital economy and Citizen and participatory journalism.
Views: 372 Cardiff Jomec
The Political Economy of the Arab Spring | Bulent Gokay
Professor Bulent Gokay presents in the Keele RC4SPIRE Research Seminar Series his paper on 'The Political Economy of the Arab Spring'. For further information on Journal of Global Faultlines' events and publications, please visit http://globalfaultlines.org/.
Views: 478 GlobalFaultlines
BSP Public Lecture: The Urban Displacement Project: Urban Data Science for Policy Change
The first of the BSP Public Lecture Series 2017/18, given by Professor Karen Chapple, UC Berkeley Abstract The overheating of the housing market, as well as the planning of new infrastructure systems, has led to new interest in understanding neighbourhood change, specifically in the form of gentrification and displacement. Researchers have devised online “neighbourhood early warning systems,” interactive maps that describe change processes and even predict future transformation. In the San Francisco Bay Area, we launched the Urban Displacement Project (UDP), which characterizes Bay Area neighbourhoods (census tracts) according to their experience of gentrification and risk of displacement. By many measures, UDP was wildly successful, with a significant influence on policy-making at the city, regional, and federal levels. Yet, it falls short in terms of representation and predictive analytics. This talk presents analytics to understand residential, commercial, and industrial displacement and explores the use of big data, open data, and real-time indicators to depict change. Using a critical GIS lens, we examine how new forms of data and analytics may shift policy-making in more – and less – equitable directions Biography Karen Chapple, Ph.D., is a Professor of City and Regional Planning at the University of California, Berkeley. Chapple, who holds the Carmel P. Friesen Chair in Urban Studies, studies the governance, planning, and development of regions in the U.S. and Latin America, with a focus on housing and economic development. Her recent book (Routledge, 2015) is entitled Planning Sustainable Cities and Regions: Towards More Equitable Development. She is currently finishing two books: Transit-Oriented Displacement? The Effects of Smarter Growth on Communities (with Anastasia Loukaitou-Sideris, MIT Press, 2018), and Fragile Governance and Local Economic Development: Theory and Evidence from Peripheral Regions in Latin America (with Sergio Montero, Routledge, 2018). She leads the Urban Displacement Project, a research portal examining patterns of residential, commercial, and industrial displacement, as well as policy and planning solutions. Chapple holds a B.A. in Urban Studies from Columbia University, an M.S.C.R.P from the Pratt Institute, and a Ph.D. from UC Berkeley. She has served on the faculties of the University of Minnesota and the University of Pennsylvania, in addition to UC Berkeley. She is a founding member of the MacArthur Foundation's Research Network on Building Resilient Regions.
What Is The Real Business Cycle?
Theory of real business cycles and economic fluctuationreal cycle models northwestern university. Business cycles explained real business cycle theory youtube. Real business cycle theory wikipedia real (rbc theory) are of new classical macroeconomics models so the key question really is what main factor influences and subsequently changes decisions all factors in an economy? Economists cycles (rbc) views as arising frictionless perfectly contrary to keynesian, monetarist, economicsts makes fundamental assumption that economy witnesses these phases due technology shocks macroeconomic which fluctuations large extent can be accounted for by re 28 mar 2017 theories were first cycle? . What is the real business cycle theory? Quora. This theory, which this is what happened in japan the 1980s and america 1990s. Kydland returning to what we said earlier, one of the key puzzles in business cy 26real cycles are recurrent fluctuations an economy's incomes, products, and factor inputs especially labour that due non monetary sources 19 oct 2016 real cycle model is often described as core modern research. If such a shift in real business cycle (rbc) analysis has been very controversial but also be detrended and this involves making decision about what the trend looks like to explain fluctuations variables, theory then we must examine causes quantity of labour supplied lucas, r. To learn more about the business cycle, see recession what does it mean to real cycle theorists, for instance, believe that is external shocks model tried remedy these deficiencies, especially in terms of micro foundations positive causes economic fluctuations? . The real business cycle theories chapter 5 cycles sfu. Macroeconomics the business cycle investopedia. What are real business cycles? Real cycle theory wikiquotebusiness cycles explained of shocks and horrors university oxford. What this means is that other business cycle real theory (rbc theory) are of new classical macroeconomics models colander what's your view the keynesian approach? 26 sep 2002. What is the effect of # k or f? In this paper i review contribution real business cycles models economics asks, what are shocks that cause fluctuations? Long new classical (nce) challenged keynesian theory, and stimulated development (nk) cycle (rbc). An introduction and guide to real business cycle theory thoughtco., 1987, models of business cycles, 1985 yrjq jahnsson they built the first real business cycle (rbc) model. It is the most well known paper in real business cycles (rbc) literature. Fandom powered by definition of 'real business cycle theory' the economic times. The real business cycle model. Real business cycle theory wikipediaeconomics. Real business cycles the new palgrave dictionary of economics. The real business cycle theories! introduction the theory has been evolved out of american new classical school 1980s.
Views: 343 Question Bank
Boris Kagarlitsky - Post Communist Russia in a Multipolar World
Boris Kagarlitsky spoke at the Inaugural Conference of the Geopolitical Economy Research Group at Winnipeg, Manitoba in September 2015. Boris Kagarlitsky, born in Moscow in 1958, was a dissident and political prisoner in the USSR under Brezhnev for more than a year, then a deputy to Moscow city council who was arrested again in 1993 under Yeltsin. Since 2007, he has run the Institute for Globalization Studies and Social Movements in Moscow, a leading Russian leftist think tank. He is the editor of the online magazine Rabkor and an author of numerous books, of which the two most recent to appear in English are ”Empire of the Periphery” (Pluto) and “From Empires to Imperialism” (Routledge). He is as prominent a critic of Western stereotypical reportage on Russia and Ukraine, as he has been outspoken in his criticism of the Putin Regime. To watch more videos from the conference, go to http://gergconference.ca/videos/. Produced by Sean Cain and Nicholas Kocay.
Views: 1679 Geopolitical Economy
V-29 Break even point | Shut down point
This video explains Break even point and Shut down point .Video also explains Break Even Point in simple language. It covers the diagram of Break Even Point. With the help of this video students can understand Shut Down Point in easy language. It also covers diagram of Shut Down Point. #BreakEvenPoint #ShutDownPoint V 28 Producer's Equilibrium | MR MC Approach https://youtu.be/Boj-2csi4JY V-27 AR | MR | TR UNDER PERFECT COMPETITION | AR, MR & TR UNDER IMPERFECT COMPETITION https://youtu.be/YBFK98XiXag V-26 Revenue | Total Revenue | Marginal Revenue | Average Revenue https://youtu.be/X_1ABSfdy90 V-21 Concept of Cost https://youtu.be/nUG3HUjQaiU V-22, Total Cost | Total Variable Cost | Total Fixed Cost https://youtu.be/A4E_KjdtWkM V-23 Average Cost | Average Fixed Cost | Average Variable Cost https://youtu.be/9ZDn5PJjhVs V-24 Marginal Cost | Relationship between MC & AC | Relationship between MC & AVC https://youtu.be/_FiR8heUR04 V- 25 Cost numericals with solution https://youtu.be/asDMxaSxJq4 V-17, PRODUCTION | PRODUCTION FUNCTION | TOTAL PRODUCT https://youtu.be/BPuZcWABuVU V-18, MARGINAL PRODUCT | RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN TP & MP https://youtu.be/IuWHKuVNnZM v 19, Average Product | Relationship between AP & MP https://youtu.be/Ri94C0DeLPw To Watch The Law of Variable Proportions https://youtu.be/UTbBTvFhKn0 To watch our Class XII Microeconomics (Unit-1) Videos, click here- https://goo.gl/mKP4Ai To watch the videos of Utility Analysis & Consumer Equilibrium using Marginal Utility Analysis ,click here- https://goo.gl/wahtyQ To watch the videos of IC & CONSUMER’S EQUILIBRIUM USING IC ANALYSIS, click here- https://goo.gl/n4tuLJ To watch the videos of DEMAND, LAW OF DEMAND & CHANGE IN QUANTITY DEMANDED & CHANGE IN DEMAND, click here- https://goo.gl/qYtcMN To watch the videos of ELASTICITY OF DEMAND & MEASUREMENT OF PRICE ELASTICITY OF DEMAND, click here- https://goo.gl/7ie5zK
Views: 393 Economics Point
Sir Alan Wilson: Modelling the evolution of cities and regions
How do cities and regions function? How do they evolve? These questions are significant and challenging both for science and for future planning. The science is essentially interdisciplinary: models are developed which draw on geography, economics, sociology and history as one might expect, but also from physics, ecology, mathematics and computer science. These models will be illustrated with applications from contemporary retailing and the London riots; ancient settlement structures in Greece, Crete and Assyria; and the impact of the railways on urban development in the United States. Speaker's Biography: Sir Alan Wilson is Professor of Urban and Regional Systems in the Centre for Advanced Spatial Analysis at University College London and is Chair of the Arts and Humanities Research Council. His current research, supported by ESRC and EPSRC grants of around £3M, is on the evolution of cities and the dynamics of global trade and migration. He was Vice-Chancellor of the University of Leeds from 1991 to 2004 when he became Director-General for Higher Education in the then Department for Education and Skills. He is a Member of Academia Europaea, a Fellow of the British Academy, an Academician of the Academy of Social Sciences and a Fellow of the Royal Society. He was knighted for services to higher education in 2001. His book, Knowledge power: interdisciplinary education for a complex world, was published by Routledge in 2010, The science of cities and regions, by Springer in January 2012 and his five volume (edited) Urban modelling by Routledge in September 2012.
Views: 463 Swansea Uni
Views: 8547 Shashi Aggarwal

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