eBook Plenty of Nothing download
by Thomas I. Palley
Author: Thomas I. Palley
Publisher: Princeton University Press (August 15, 2000)
ePub: 1686 kb
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Subcategory: Politics and Government
Thomas Palley has presented us with a timely book. It reminds us that we do not have to accept Wall Street's version of the choices we face.
Thomas Palley has presented us with a timely book. A useful and often insightful treatise on policy debates and recent economic debates in the United States. He ably documents and explains 'the downsizing of the American dream. --James Devine, Science & Society. Thomas I. Palley has written an important book in a clear and persuasive style. He understands the economic plight of working American families
Plenty of Nothing offers a compelling alternative to conventional economic wisdom. Palley is Assistant Director of Public Policy (Economics) at the AFL-CIO and the author ofPost-Keynesian Economics: Debt, Distribution, and the Macro Economy.
Plenty of Nothing offers a compelling alternative to conventional economic wisdom. Библиографические данные. Plenty of Nothing: The Downsizing of the American Dream and the Case for Structural Keynesianism Princeton paperbacks. Издание: иллюстрированное, исправленное.
Palley, Thomas . 1956-. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Economic theory & philosophy, Political economy, Public Policy - Economic Policy, Development - Economic Development, Business & Economics, Business, Economics, Finance, Business/Economics, USA, Economics - Theory, Business & Economics, Economics, General, Economics, Political Science and International Relations, Sociology, Economics - General, Keynesian economics, Economic history, Economic policy. Uploaded on January 16, 2012. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata).
Plenty of Nothing: The Downsizing of the American Dream and the Case for Structural Keynesianism, by Thomas Palley, Princeton University Press, 1998.
One flaw was the growth model adopted after 1980 that relied on debt and asset price inflation to fuel growth instead of wages. Plenty of Nothing: The Downsizing of the American Dream and the Case for Structural Keynesianism, by Thomas Palley, Princeton University Press, 1998. Business papers today are in a triumphant mood, buoyed by a conviction that the economic stagnation of the last quarter century has vanished in favor of a new age of robust growth.
Plenty of Nothing" A consensus is stifling America. The idea that bargaining power might matter was completely absent. Thomas Palley has written an antidote to this. This is economics written clearly and lucidly
Plenty of Nothing" A consensus is stifling America. It stretches across the Republican Party and through to the Clinton Democrats. It is the rallying cry of business and the default perspective of the media. This is economics written clearly and lucidly. Best of all, I did not feel that I was being not told what to think, but rather I felt lead through the economy in a way that gave real understanding. For anyone who wants to understand how the economy and how globalization work and what their effects are, this is a must read.
He is currently Schwartz Economic Growth Fellow at the New America Foundation. Palley received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Oxford University in 1976. He earned a master's degree in international relations and a PhD in economics from Yale University. Palley founded the Economics for Democratic & Open Societies project
In this book, Thomas Palley pulls together the threads of new liberal ecomic thought to offer detailed answers to these questions.
In this book, Thomas Palley pulls together the threads of new liberal ecomic thought to offer detailed answers to these questions. This has resulted in an ecomy dominated by business.
Thomas I. Palley (Palley, Thomas . used books, rare books and new books. Find all books by 'Thomas I. Palley' and compare prices Find signed collectible books by 'Thomas I. Palley'. Debating the Tobin Tax. by Thomas I. Palley, Randall Dodd, Bruno Jetin, Andre Kirilenko, Ilene Grabel, Dean Baker, Howell H. Zee, Robert Pollin, Young-Chul Kim, Maureen Hinman. ISBN 9780976844419 (978-768444-1-9) New Rules for Global Finance Coalition, 2003. ISBN 9780691050317 (978-0-691-05031-7) Softcover, Princeton University Press, 2000.
Science and Society 63 (3):396-398 (1999). Michael W. Simpson - 2005 - Educational Studies 37 (2):166-171. The Structural Determination of Case and Agreement.
Business papers today are in a triumphant mood, buoyed by a conviction that the economic stagnation of the last quarter century has vanished in favor of a new age of robust growth. But if we are doing so well, many ask, why does it feel like we are working harder for less? Why, despite economic growth, does inequality between rich and poor keep rising? In this wide-ranging and provocative book, Thomas Palley pulls together many threads of "new liberal" economic thought to offer detailed answers to these pressing questions. And he proposes a new economic model--structural Keynesianism--that he argues would return America to sustainable, fairly shared prosperity. The key, he writes, is to abandon the myth of a natural competitive economy, which has justified unleashing capital and attacking unions. This has resulted in an economy dominated by business.
Palley's book, which began as a cover article for The Atlantic Monthly in 1996, challenges the economic orthodoxies of the political right and center, popularized by such economists as Milton Friedman and Paul Krugman. He marshals a powerful array of economic facts and arguments to show that the interests of working families have gradually been sacrificed to those of corporations. Expanding on traditional Keynesian economics, he argues that, although capitalism is the most productive system ever devised, it also tends to generate deep economic inequalities and encourage the pursuit of profit at the expense of all else. He challenges fatalists who say we can do nothing about this--that economic insecurity and stagnant wages are the inevitable results of irresistible globalization. Palley argues that capitalism comes in a range of forms and that government can and should shape it from a "mean street" system into a "main street" system through monetary, fiscal, trade, and regulatory policies that promote widespread prosperity.
Plenty of Nothing offers a compelling alternative to conventional economic wisdom. The book is clearly and powerfully written and will provoke debate among economists and the general public about the most stubborn problems in the American economy.