« Scholarship & A Free Society: A Report |
| Keynesians stories do not imply Keynesian policies. »
What do you think?
Posted by Peter Boettke on June 28, 2012 at 09:33 AM | Permalink
TrackBack URL for this entry:http://www.typepad.com/services/trackback/6a00d83451eb0069e2017615e6a961970c
Listed below are links to weblogs that reference Why We Need the Liberal Arts:
You can follow this conversation by subscribing to the comment feed for this post.
Economic freedom does not corrulate with social freedom, one must only look to china. Im thinking about this line from Hayek/Keynes, one date point and your jumping for joy.
June 28, 2012 at 11:25 AM
I have an innovative idea: Every time she speaks she has to allow time for a Deirdre McCloskey rebuttal, or else pay a "tax".
Steve Miller |
June 28, 2012 at 12:55 PM
For a classical liberal view of the value of the humanities, folks might want to see this piece by Sarah Skwire in the new issue of The Freeman: http://www.thefreemanonline.org/features/reading-each-other/
Steve Horwitz |
June 28, 2012 at 08:59 PM
Or read anything by Frederick Turner. Or, if I may hubly submit, anything I've written on the humanities.
Troy Camplin |
June 29, 2012 at 12:51 PM
"Breaking news: Nussbaum to resign named professorship! Modern Diogenes will teach for a subsistence wage!"
June 29, 2012 at 05:07 PM
Excellent post. I was checking constantly this blog and I’m impressed ! Very useful information particularly the last part :) I care for such information much. I was looking for this certain information for a long time. Thank you and good luck.
anti ageing creams |
July 09, 2012 at 10:42 AM
Lars,What do you make of this (from 1975, h/t Greg Ransom)? “It does not follow [from the fact that a diuiqselibrium generating inflation cannot be allowed to expand forever] that we should not endeavour to stop a real deflation when it threatens to set in. Although I do not regard deflation as the original cause of a decline in business activity, a disappointment of expectations has unquestionably tended to induce a process of deflation — what more than 40 years ago I called a ‘secondary deflation’ — the effect of which may be worse, and in the 1930s certainly was worse, than what the original cause of the reaction made necessary, and which has no steering function to perform.” – F. A. Hayek, “Full Employment at Any Price?”, 1975.
July 19, 2012 at 02:14 PM
The comments to this entry are closed.
Professor Peter T. Leeson: Anarchy Unbound: Why Self-Governance Works Better Than You Think (Cambridge Studies in Economics, Choice, and Society)
Peter J. Boettke: Living Economics: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow
Christopher Coyne: Doing Bad by Doing Good: Why Humanitarian Action Fails
Paul Heyne, Peter Boettke, David Prychitko: Economic Way of Thinking, The (12th Edition)
Steven Horwitz: Microfoundations and Macroeconomics: An Austrian Perspective
Boettke & Aligica: Challenging Institutional Analysis and Development: The Bloomington School
Coyne & Leeson: Media, Development, and Institutional Change (New Thinking in Political Economy Series)
Peter T. Leeson: The Invisible Hook: The Hidden Economics of Pirates
Christopher Coyne: After War: The Political Economy of Exporting Democracy (Stanford Economics & Finance)
Philippe Lacoude and Frederic Sautet (Eds.): Action ou Taxation
Peter Boettke and David Prytchitko: Market Process Theories
Peter Boettke (Ed.): The Legacy of Friedrich von Hayek
Peter Boettke: The Political Economy of Soviet Socialism: the Formative Years, 1918-1928
Peter Boettke: Calculation and Coordination: Essays on Socialism and Transitional Political Economy
Frederic Sautet: An Entrepreneurial Theory of the Firm
Peter Boettke & Peter Leeson (Eds.): The Legacy of Ludwig Von Mises
Peter Boettke: Why Perestroika Failed: The Politics and Economics of Socialist Transformation
Peter Boettke (Ed.): The Elgar Companion to Austrian Economics