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  1. Economists are also strongly opposed to using a family of three as the standard for setting minimum wage levels. (Web site)
  2. Economists are bound to the ---rational model--- whereas psychologists are not.
  3. Economists are famously abstract: They seem to prefer to examine the world through the lens of elegant mathematical models.

Austrian Economists

  1. This is a wonderful introduction to how the so-called Austrian economists look at the world and how they continue to influence economics today.
  2. Boettke alludes to my view, which is that Austrian economists themselves do not want to compromise or work with mainstream economics. (Web site)
  3. He contributed greatly to the spread of Continental ideas on economics in English-speaking countries by translating many of the works of Austrian economists.

English Economists

  1. The remaining essays are biographical sketches that focus primarily on famous English economists such as Adam Smith and Alfred Marshall. (Web site)
  2. But English economists of the day paid scant attention to their American colleagues. (Web site)
  3. This fact has been noted with considerable alarm by some English economists, especially Jevons. (Web site)

Behavioral Economists

  1. Behavioral economists are still regarded as a fringe group by many mainstream economists.

Heterodox Economists

  1. The effects of the RAE have been to marginalise Marxist and other heterodox economists and their position remains weak within the profession. (Web site)
  2. This is my entry in the discussion of Chris Hayes' article on heterodox economists at TPM Cafe.
  3. If the heterodox economists were nonplussed or only grudgingly positive about the speech, many mainstream economists weren't psyched about it either.

Neoclassical Economics

  1. Neoclassical economics is the grouping of a number of schools of thought in economics.
  2. Neoclassical economics is the singular element several schools of thought in economics. (Web site)
  3. Neoclassical economics is what is called a metatheory.
  4. Neoclassical economics is the singular element[ clarify] several schools of thought in economics address.

Robert Solow

  1. Robert Solow, Nobel Prize in Economics, was his student at Harvard, and he expanded on Schumpeter's theory [1].
  2. This model, developed by Robert Solow[1] and Trevor Swan[2] in the 1950s, was the first attempt to model long-run growth analytically. (Web site)
  3. He spent another year at MIT, where he taught with Robert Solow and met Samuelson and Franco Modigliani. (Web site)

Adam Smith

  1. Adam Smith was the founder of the economics of the modern world. (Web site)
  2. Adam Smith was correct that there's "a great deal of ruin in a nation" -- meaning that a relatively free society can withstand much abuse.
  3. Adam Smith was the first to posit that love of fellow humans is, contrary to the thinking of modern economists, not equivalent to self-love.


  1. Marx was a genious.
  2. Marx was a kind of heterodox economist, as was Thorstein Veblen.
  3. Marx was a pretty effective blogger.
  4. Marx was fully convinced that capitalism is a stage of economic history which is not limited to a few advanced countries only.
  5. Marx was historically accurate as regards the problem but his solution was deeply flawed.

David Ricardo

  1. The second reign was that of David Ricardo and Karl Marx.
  2. But, unlike classical economists such as Adam Smith and David Ricardo, apparatchik economists ignore the important role of land in the economy.
  3. It included such notables as Thomas Malthus, David Ricardo, and John Stuart Mill writing from about 1770 to 1870.

Paul Samuelson

  1. Paul Samuelson is the older brother of Robert Summers (who, as a young adult, legally changed his name); Ken Arrow is the brother of Anita Summers.
  2. Paul Samuelson was very interested in it. (Web site)

John Maynard Keynes

  1. Many of the most famous economists of the earlier twentieth century likewise considered it, including Alfred Marshall, John Maynard Keynes, and James Meade.
  2. John Maynard Keynes and Harold Laski were among the visiting economists in these years.
  3. They have not read Adam Smith, David Ricardo, and John Maynard Keynes, titans of the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries.
  4. In 1930, John Maynard Keynes brought out his heavy, two-volume Treatise on Money, which effectively set out his Wicksellian theory of the credit cycle.
  5. A six-month stint at Cambridge in 1934-5 brought him into contact with John Maynard Keynes's " Cambridge Circus ".

Milton Friedman

  1. Milton Friedman is the Establishment-s Court Libertarian, and it is high time that libertarians awaken to this fact of life.
  2. Milton Friedman was an extraordinary economist and individual. (Web site)
  3. Milton Friedman was born in Brooklyn on July 31, 1912, the last of four children and only son of Jeno S. Friedman and Sarah Landau Friedman. (Web site)
  4. Milton Friedman was not very outspoken on how he viewed the cosmos, and generally only discussed the concept of God when asked.
  5. Milton Friedman was one of the very few intellectuals with both genius and common sense. (Web site)

Alfred Marshall

  1. Alfred Marshall was one of the most important economists ever to have lived.

James Tobin

  1. Hansen's seminar on fiscal policy created a generation of graduate students, such as Paul Samuelson and James Tobin, who supported Keynesian economics. (Web site)
  2. About the Author James Tobin, who received the Nobel prize in economics in 1981, is Sterling Professor of Economics at Yale.
  3. During 1955-1956 Markowitz spent a year at the Cowles Foundation, which had moved to Yale University, at the invitation of James Tobin.

Gordon Tullock

  1. Gordon Tullock is a professor of law and economies at George Mason University. (Web site)
  2. Gordon Tullock is an economics and law professor at George Mason University. (Web site)
  3. Gordon Tullock was on Omaha Beach a couple of days after D-Day.

Carl Kaysen

  1. Carl Kaysen (born March 5, 1920 in Philadelphia) is an economist and professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. (Web site)
  2. Our first choice, Carl Kaysen of Harvard, was about to leave for a year in Greece.
  3. She is the daughter of the economist Carl Kaysen, a professor at MIT and former advisor to President John F. Kennedy.


  1. Keynes was human. (Web site)
  2. Keynes was well aware that other economists, whose theories he considered classical, shared his views on policy.

Deirdre Mccloskey

  1. A collection of the writings of Deirdre McCloskey on economic history and the rhetoric of economics.
  2. Deirdre McCloskey, author of The Bourgeois Virtues, talks with host Russ Roberts about capitalism and whether markets make people more ethical or less.
  3. Deirdre Mccloskey Books at Alibris - Buy used, new and hard-to-find books by deirdre mccloskey.

Steven Levitt

  1. Steven Levitt is a case in point.


  1. McCloskey is an economist by training, but she has written across 4.
  2. McCloskey is an economist by training, but she has written across a wide variety of fields. (Web site)
  3. McCloskey is one of the best, and I assure you that you will be a much better writer if you have Economical Writing on your bookshelf.

Arnold Kling

  1. Arnold Kling is a noted economist. (Web site)
  2. Arnold Kling is an adjunct scholar with the Cato Institute. (Web site)
  3. Arnold Kling is an economist who worked at the Federal Reserve Board in the 1980s and at Freddie Mac in the 1980s and 1990s. (Web site)
  4. Arnold Kling is an independent scholar who writes about a wide variety of economic issues. (Web site)

George Stigler

  1. George Stigler was one of the great economists of the twentieth century. (Web site)
  2. George Stigler was the quintessential empirical economist.


  1. EconTalk is a talk show about economics in daily life. (Web site)
  2. EconTalk is an award-winning weekly talk show about economics in daily life.

Ronald Coase

  1. Munger's answer, drawing on work of Ronald Coase, is a fascinating look at the often unseen costs of making various types of economic decisions.
  2. A rmen Alchian, an American economist born in Fresno, California, is in many ways like ronald coase.
  3. Aaron Director, Ronald Coase, Journal of Law and Economics a etablov-n- chicagsk-ho law-and-economics.

Eugene Fama

  1. Booth, who previously gave the business school $10 million, said the first course he took with professor Eugene Fama was a "life-changing" event for him.
  2. For forty years, economist Eugene Fama argued that financial markets were highly efficient in reflecting the underlying value of stocks.
  3. The news that appears on Eugene Fama will appear there and be constantly updated.

Thomas Schelling

  1. Here, he had as professors some of the greatest economists, as Nobel prize winners James Tobin and Thomas Schelling, and was colleague with Arthur Okun.
  2. His professors were some of the greatest economists: Nobel prize winners James Tobin and Thomas Schelling, to name a couple.
  3. This is a great books course, starting with Thucydides' History of the Peloponnesian War and ending with Thomas Schelling's Strategy of Conflict. (Web site)

Bryan Caplan

  1. Bryan Caplan is a perfectly competent economist, with a Ph.D. and a job and everything.
  2. Bryan Caplan is an associate professor of economics at George Mason University.

David Neumark

  1. David Neumark is one of the most important labor economists working today.


  1. Lerner was born on October 28, 1903 in Bessarabia (territory now in Ukraine or Moldova).
  2. Lerner was bubbling over in novel policy proposals.
  3. Lerner was opposed to waste - misallocation of resources was waste, but a far greater waste was unemployment.

Daniel Kahneman

  1. In 2002, Daniel Kahneman won a Nobel Prize for pioneering research in the field of behavioral economics.
  2. Prospect theory was developed by Daniel Kahneman [i] and Amos Tversky [i] in 1979 [i]. (Web site)
  3. The psychologist Daniel Kahneman of Princeton University shared the 2002 Nobel for work in the area that he had done with the late Amos Tversky.


  1. Akerlof is the author of a landmark study on the role of asymmetric information in the market for "lemon" used cars. (Web site)
  2. The Akerlof was primarily concerned with information asymmetry and its impact.

Friedrich Hayek

  1. Friedrich Hayek was ambivalent about using rent for public finance. (Web site)

Daron Acemoglu

  1. Daron Acemoglu is also the co-editor of Econometrica, Review of Economics and Statistics, and associate editor of the Journal of Economic Growth. (Web site)
  2. Daron Acemoglu is also the co-editor of the Review of Economics and Statistics, and associate editor of the Journal of Economic Growth. (Web site)
  3. Daron Acemoglu is one of the most innovative, high-impact economists in the world today.

Walter Block

  1. Walter Block is a leading free market [i] economist associated with the Austrian School [i].

Eric Maskin

  1. Eric Maskin is one of three economists selected on October 15, 2007 to receive the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences.
  2. Eric Maskin was born in New York City in 1950 and received a doctorate in applied mathematics from Harvard in 1976.


  1. Patinkin was a meticulous record-keeper, so the files contain copies of the letters he wrote as well as those he received.
  2. Patinkin was not inclined to be generous to Friedman for this acknowledgment of his debt to Keynesian analysis. (Web site)
  3. Patinkin was outraged. (Web site)
  4. Patinkin was referring to Friedman's insistence that he rewrite an article for the AER two or three times to improve the quality. (Web site)
  5. Patinkin was wise to compose his letters carefully; the correspondence flew around the world and economists were invited to take sides. (Web site)

Alan Greenspan

  1. Alan Greenspan was a business consultant who was quickly thrust into the thicket of financial crisis management.
  2. Alan Greenspan was a living proof of this phenomenon; a perfect example of the Peter Principal run amok.
  3. Alan Greenspan was arguably the country's most powerful financial cop in his 18 years as chairman of the Federal Reserve. (Web site)
  4. Alan Greenspan was chairman of the Federal Reserve, and one of the most powerful financial men in America, from 1987 until his retirement in 2006. (Web site)
  5. Alan Greenspan was their hero because he never met a problem that he didn't think he could solve with a rate cut. (Web site)

Amartya Sen

  1. Amartya Sen is interested in the debate over globalization.
  2. Amartya Sen's books have been translated into more than thirty languages. (Web site)
  3. From Amartya Sen on, the Nobel Prize electors seem to be back on track). (Web site)

Allan Meltzer

  1. Allan Meltzer - An intellectual foul - A not-so-nice page from Dr. DeLong. (Web site)
  2. Allan Meltzer talks with host Russ Roberts about what the Fed really does and the political pressures facing the Chair of the Fed.
  3. Allan Meltzer: We all have heard many times that those who forget their history are likely to repeat it.

Don Patinkin

  1. In part I of this study, Don Patinkin argues for Keynes' originality, rejecting the claims of the Stockholm school and the Polish economist Michal Kalecki. (Web site)
  2. Don Patinkin (1969, 1972) and Harry Johnson (1971) denied that this Chicago School oral tradition existed. (Web site)
  3. In the 1970s Milton Friedman was confronted by two leading Chicago-associated monetary economists, Don Patinkin and Harry Johnson. (Web site)

Jacob Viner

  1. The "Chicago School" really began in the 1920s with the diumvurate of Frank H. Knight and Jacob Viner.
  2. In 1934 Currie became an American citizen and joined Jacob Viner's "freshman brain trust" at the U.S. Treasury.
  3. During this year in Chicago, Friedman's intellectual development was strongly influenced by Jacob Viner, Frank Knight, and Henry Simons.

Gustave De Molinari

  1. It has been influenced by pro-market libertarians such as Gustave de Molinari, Frederic Bastiat, and Robert Nozick.
  2. It has been influenced by right-libertarians such as Gustave de Molinari, Frederic Bastiat, and Robert Nozick.
  3. It has been influenced by right-libertarians such as Gustave de Molinari, Frederic Bastiat, Ayn Rand and Robert Nozick.

Edward Chamberlin

  1. For most of his career Edward Chamberlin taught economics at Harvard (1937-1967). (Web site)
  2. Quite a lot, if you believe the economist Edward Chamberlin.
  3. Find Books by Edward Chamberlin - Buy used, new, rare and out-of-print books by edward chamberlin.

David Lereah

  1. David Lereah was recently featured as an 'expert' on the housing market on a MSNBC piece.

Gary Becker

  1. Gary Becker is one of the best economists out there. (Web site)


  1. Science > Social Sciences > Economics > En > E > C > O > Economists" > Economists< > A > > Sowell, Thomas. / (Web site)
  2. Kids And Teens > People And Society > Biography > En > E > C > O > Economists" > Economists< > A > > Fisher, Irving. / (Web site)
  3. Science > Social Sciences > Economics > Schools of Thought > Austrian School > People > Professional En > E > C > O > Economists" > Economists< > A > . / (Web site)
  4. Science > Social Sciences > Economics > Microeconomics > Computational Equilibrium Analysis > People. (Web site)
  5. Kids And Teens > People And Society > Biography > En > E > C > O > Economists" > Economists< > A > > Ricardo, David. / (Web site)

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