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EconPapers

EconPapers
<p><span><b>EconPapers has moved to http://EconPapers.repec.org! Please update your bookmarks.</b></span></p> EconPapers provides access to RePEc, the world's largest collection of on-line Economics working papers, journal articles and software. We have: 558,689 Working Papers (492,538 downloadable) in 3,866 series 935,251 Journal Articles (869,757 downloadable) in 1,930 journals 3,191 Software Items (3,178 downloadable) in 28 series 17,819 Books (8,101 downloadable) in 296 series 19,200 Chapters (17,627 downloadable) in 132 series 39,897 Authors and 10,366 individuals have registered in the RePEc Author Service for a total of 1,534,150 searchable working papers, articles and software items with 1,391,201 items available on-line.

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BASE (Bielefeld Academic Search Engine): Hit List Loading Error: Cannot Load Popup Box Mobile | A A A | London Business School working papers Research at London Business School receives international acclaim and is used for reference all over the world. Search for publications using the form on the right, or click on one of the publication types below. Faculty publications Faculty at London Business School publish academic papers, reports and books spanning all business topics.

Group of Thirty The Group of Thirty, often abbreviated to G30, is an international body of leading financiers and academics which aims to deepen understanding of economic and financial issues and to examine consequences of decisions made in the public and private sectors related to these issues. Topical areas within the interest of the group include: The group consists of thirty members and includes the heads of major private banks and central banks, as well as members from academia and international institutions.

Economic Data freely available online Compiled by John Sloman, Economics Network Last updated 12th April 2014 Here are some links that you may find useful for accessing statistics and other information. Datasets that require you to pay or register are on a separate page along with pointers. (Note that some free datasets that require registration are also listed below.) Printing out this page If you print out this page, the URLs will appear alongside each individual link. The Road to Serfdom The Road to Serfdom is a book written by the Austrian-born economist and philosopher Friedrich von Hayek (1899–1992) between 1940–1943, in which he "warned of the danger of tyranny that inevitably results from government control of economic decision-making through central planning",[1] and in which he argues that the abandonment of individualism and classical liberalism inevitably leads to a loss of freedom, the creation of an oppressive society, the tyranny of a dictator and the serfdom of the individual. Significantly, Hayek challenged the general view among British academics that fascism was a capitalist reaction against socialism, instead arguing that fascism and socialism had common roots in central economic planning and the power of the state over the individual. The Road to Serfdom has had a significant impact on twentieth-century conservative and libertarian economic and political discourse, and is often cited today by commentators. Publication[edit]

Economics Roundtable January 2014 Payroll Employment We are getting closer to the previous peak. Click on the image to get a bigger version. Jobs The best summary of the state of our economy is the graph (below) of employment as a fraction of population for people over 16 years old. The decrease is large, but the most troubling feature of the graph is the flat trend . The Theories of John Maynard Keynes ©1996 by Chuck Braman Introduction John Maynard Keynes (b June 5, 1883, Cambridge, Cambridgeshire, eng.—d. April 21, 1946, Firle, Sussex), was an English economist, journalist, and financier. Although prominent in politics, he achieved his greatest fame as a the author of “The General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money” (1935-36), and as a result of the influence of this work, became the most influential economist of the twentieth century.

Finance: Stock market quotes, news, currency conversions & more Washington Post - 19 hours ago BENTONVILLE, Ark. - Walmart's newest tactic in its fight against online giant Amazon: enlisting its employees to deliver online orders on their way home from work. Forbes - 2 hours ago If you want to understand human nature at work, start with a doughnut.

Roman economy Total GDP around 1 AD for various regions of the Roman Empire[1] The history of the Roman economy covers the period of the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire. Recent research has led to a positive reevaluation of the size and sophistication of the Roman economy. [2] Gross domestic product[edit] All cited economic historians stress the point that any estimate can only be regarded as a rough approximation to the realities of the ancient economy, given the general paucity of surviving pertinent data. Raymond W. Goldsmith Raymond W. Goldsmith (1904 – July 12, 1988, Hamden, Connecticut) was an American economist specialising in historical data on national income, saving, financial intermediation, and financial assets and liabilities. Goldsmith was born in Germany to a family of Jewish ancestry, and grew up in Frankfurt. After finishing secondary school, he worked in a bank for a yeear that include the German hyperinflation of 1923.

Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development The Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) (French: Organisation de coopération et de développement économiques, OCDE) is an international economic organisation of 34 countries founded in 1961 to stimulate economic progress and world trade. It is a forum of countries committed to democracy and the market economy, providing a platform to compare policy experiences, seek answers to common problems, identify good practices and coordinate domestic and international policies of its members. The OECD originated in 1948 as the Organisation for European Economic Co-operation (OEEC),[1] led by Robert Marjolin of France, to help administer the Marshall Plan (which was rejected by the Soviet Union and its satellite states[2]). In 1961, the OEEC was reformed into the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development by the Convention on the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development and membership was extended to non-European states. History[edit] OECD members

Ernesto J. Cordero Private Life[edit] Family[edit] Cordero is married to Cristina Keller; he met her at the “Instituto Tecnológico Autónomo de México (ITAM)” when he was majoring in actuary and she was majoring in applied mathematics. They got married in 1994 and went to live to Philadelphia to finish their postgraduate studies. Cristina Keller has a Master’s degree in Architecture by the University of Pennsylvania and has never been a public servant. Education[edit]

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