2 edition of Economic phenomena before and after war found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 226 p.|
|Number of Pages||226|
Which of the following economic statistics represented the U.S. economy in the post-World War II period? Between and , the productivity of America's workers more than doubled. n the s, most Puerto Rican immigrants settled in. The "Hobson-Lenin Thesis": Inequality, Imperialism, and the First World War In a small section in his new book, Branko Milanovic argues that the First World War was ultimately caused by income & wealth inequality within the belligerent countries, resurrecting ideas from John A. Hobson, Rosa Luxemburg, and Lenin. The basic argument: high domestic inequality .
Economic growth. The consequence of lower prices and lower costs is to encourage investment and spending. Many projects are now profitable that weren’t before. Railways are increasing the productive capacity of the economy, shifting aggregate supply to the right. Other economic consequences of the railways. Created new journeys. Many felt the. The panic of was America's first great economic crisis. And this is Murray Rothbard's masterful account, the first full scholarly book on the topic and still the most definitive. It was his dissertation, published in but nearly impossible to get until this new edition, the first with the high production values associated with Mises.
Why a Wave of Suicides Washed Over Germany After the Nazi Defeat. Toward the end of World War II a suicide wave swept the areas of Germany occupied by the Red Army. Florian Huber’s new book blames the influence of Nazi anti-Bolshevik propaganda and the mass rapes by Russian soldiersAuthor: Oded Heilbronner. Narrative Economics sets out to change that by laying the foundation for a way of understanding how stories help propel economic events that have had led to war, mass unemployment, and increased inequality. The stories people tell—about economic confidence or panic, housing booms, the American dream, or Bitcoin—affect economic : Princeton University Press.
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After War by Chris Coyne is a very powerful application of economic reasoning to help explain why it is so hard to export liberal democracy to failed nations states (either after a war or after the collapse of an existing regime).
I highly recommend this book on this very important by: Get this from a library. Economic phenomena before & after war; a statistical theory of modern wars.
[Slavko Šećerov]. Get this from a library. Economic phenomena before & after war: a statistical Economic phenomena before and after war book of modern wars. [Slavko Šećerov]. Burton Klein's GERMANY'S ECONOMIC PREPARTAIONS FOR WAR is a dispassionate refutation of the myth that the Hitler regime prepared for total war.
Klein uses both the sources from German archives and the Rand Corporation to undermine the popularly held belief that the Germans planned to conquer the world or Europe.5/5(1). The economic problem of making war is therefore different for the baker and for the tailor.
The international division of labor was developed under the assumption that there would no longer be wars. In the philosophy of the Manchester School free trade and peace were seen as mutually conditioning one another.
Schabas, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 1 Historical Background. While insights on economic phenomena can be found in the works of Plato (c.
– BC), Aristotle (– BC), and the medieval commentaries their work spawned, it was only in the early modern period, coincident with the Scientific Revolution, that a full-fledged.
For all these reasons, was a favorable jumping-off point for the European economy. Looking back on the extraordinary economic progress of the subsequent fifty years encourages a tendency to. Get this book in print. AbeBooks; Secerov Economic Phenomena before and after War By A B Wolfe Su See The Foreign Trade of China By A P W COMMUNICATIONS.
Gephabt Effects of the War upon Insurance By H J Harris The American economic review, Vol Issues ECONOMIC CONSEQUENCES of WAR on the U.S. ECONOMY An overview of the macroeconomic effects of government spending on war and the military since World War II.
It specifically examines five periods: World War II, the Korean War, the Vietnam War, and the Iraq/Afghanistan Wars, summarizing the effect of financing the warsFile Size: 1MB.
The economic history of Japan is most studied for the spectacular social and economic growth in the s after the Meiji Restoration, when it became the first non-Western great power, and for its expansion after the Second World War, when Japan recovered from devastation to become the world's second largest economy behind the United States, and from behind China as well.
This book, Interventionism, was written inbefore the United States was officially involved in World War II. Here Mises offers a rare insight into the war economies of Hitler's Germany and Mussolini's!ta ly. He also criticizes the pre-World War II Allied governments for hav ing favored socialism and interventionism over capitalist.
The post–World War II economic expansion, also known as the golden age of capitalism and the postwar economic boom or simply the long boom, was a broad period of worldwide economic expansion beginning after World War II and ending with the – recession.
The United States, Soviet Union, Western European and East Asian countries in particular experienced. The post–World War II economic expansion, also known as the postwar economic boom, the long boom, and the Golden Age of Capitalism, was a period of economic prosperity in the midth century which occurred, following the end of World War II.
Excerpt from Economic Phenomena Before and After War: A Statistical Theory of Modern Wars. The author attempted to measure the growth of consumption in the chief countries by means of index numbers with a similar base, so as to render a comparison : Slavko Secerov.
[The following is before copyediting and differs slightly from the published version.] War and Economic History. War has influenced economic history profoundly across time and space. Winners of wars have shaped economic institutions and trade patterns. Wars have influenced technological developments.
Economic Boom s Fact 2: Following WW1, America experienced a massive economic boom bringing an increased demand for American goods (Consumerism) and rapid industrial World War One, America was in debt to Europe. After WW1 the situation was reversed and the former Allies owed America more than $10 billion for the cost of armaments.
Before the war was over, it had topped out at 77%. During WWII, the U.S. rate peaked at 94%; Britain, 98%, where it stayed until Margaret Thatcher whacked it down to 40%, 40 years after the war.
Collections in the Economists' Papers ArchiveThe following economists' papers are currently held in the David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library and in the University Archives. Most of the names in the list are linked to either a detailed finding aid or an entry in the Duke University Libraries online catalog.
After War seeks to answer these critical foreign policy questions by bringing an economic mindset to a topic that has been traditionally tackled by historians, policymakers, and political scientists. The Civil War (–) was, in many respects, the first modern war. Modern warfare is fueled by strong economies, but that of the agricultural South was found lacking.
Technologies have become much more destructive, and so a large-scale war would be a bigger disaster than before.
That makes many wars less likely, which is a good thing, but it also makes economic.In economic analysis, it may be appropriate to regard a variable as exogenous for some purposes and as endogenous for others.
A simple example is the quantity of money. For the United States after World War I, we believe it is appropriate to regard the money stock as exogenous (i.e., determined by the monetary authorities) in an economic.The s gave rise to Keynes’ ideas, especially after the publication of his revolutionary book The General Theory of Employment, Interest, and Money in “Keynesian economics dominated economic theory and policy after World War II until the s,” when the issue of stagflation introduced itself to a disappointingly unprepared Keynes.