in a dystopian present, in which they build evil empires on taxes and debt…
a new hope against government coercion and deception was about to take root.
A Treatise on Economics
3rd Revised Edition
Do I have the arcane analytical skills and cunning rivaling that of Mises himself?
Read the book to find out!
A Treatise on Economics
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“Keynesism is Marxism lite…” Such is the inescapable conclusion of the more than 100 chapters in this Summa on numerous things Keynesian, Austrian, and economic.
Come partake of an exciting yet rigorous and eye-opening excursion into the intricacies of systematic economic theory and policy with Dmitry A. Chernikov who has been mastering economics and the Austrian school for many years under the tutelage of Mises, Rothbard, Hayek, and other luminaries and is a graduate of Mises University. You will enjoy this exquisite blend of economics and philosophy, zooming all the way out for a view of the universe as a whole and focusing on the tiniest of details. This book is an application of sound economic logic to Keynes and his school and is a result of years of meditation on economic problems.
Book I begins with a thorough guide to Keynes’ General Theory. Keynes’ arguments are given the most charitable interpretations; at the same time his many errors are with no qualms pinpointed and exposed. This process is punctuated with several forays into philosophy and methodology in order to situate economics within the big picture. These prepare a ground for and enlighten the reader’s encounter with a treatment in the Austrian tradition of labor and unemployment, the time factor of production and time preferences, uncertainty and risk preferences, interest rates, rates of confidence, profits and losses, entrepreneurship, consumption / investment / hoarding trade-offs, and the theory of business cycles.
Book II goes into detail on various mainstream and Post Keynesian doctrines and alternatives to the Austrian approach, especially regarding the business cycle and the monetary and fiscal policies.
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Attaining Both Security and Liberty
Whose Foreign Policy?
Drug War, What Is It Good For?
The Sins of the Rulers
Ideology and Social Evolution
A Government Press Release
Sowell and His Efficient Police State
Our Sicko Prisons
Hanson on Hiroshima
2003 and Older
Can War Be Just?
The Errors of War
Democracy, or Who Made You King?
The Military Myth
Reply to Bob Murphy on Pacifism
Wheels within Wheels
The Menagerie of Happy Men
Memo To: Jude "Saruman" Wanniski
Was Christ's Sacrifice Real?
Some atheists doubt it; I argue otherwise.
The Body and Theodicy
Is Israel Special?
Understanding the Salvation History
The C.S. Lewis's Trilemma
Understanding the Blessed Trinity
Kent State University College Libertarians
Our manifesto, when I was founding this organization in 2007.
A Religion of Death
To Ted Rall
Is that guy for real?
To WSJ on Sanctions
To David Gordon
August 7, 2016
St. Thomas asks whether happiness consists in power and answers more or less that it would be futile to become godlike in power unless one became godlike in goodness also. But the government is not a creator of good; at … Read more
August 1, 2016
The plausibility of moral relativism may lie in the fact that each person most ordinarily is a member of numerous civil associations. Thus, I am a member of my family, I am Catholic, I am a philosopher, I live in … Read more
August 1, 2016
Note the rider in the previous post: “nonmorally informed, impartial, …” This causes ethical subjectivism to be different from the divine command theory of morality, because God is presumed to be perfectly moral, whatever that means exactly. As a result, … Read moreView all
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