What Have We Learnt?
Edited by Steven Kates
The Global Financial Crisis is a unique investigation into the causes of the most savage economic downturn experienced since the Great Depression. Employing wide and divergent perspectives – which are themselves critically examined – this study analyses the measures that have been taken to restore our economies to acceptable rates of unemployment and growth.
Show Summary Details
- The Global Financial Crisis What Have We Learnt?
- Figures and tables
- Chapter 1: Been There Done That: The Political Economy of Déjà Vu
- Chapter 2: Traditional Monetary Economics vs Keynesianism, Creditism and Base-ism
- Chapter 3: Can a Progressive Capital Gains Tax Help Avoid the Next Crisis? Public Sector Governance in a Comprehensive Neo-Schumpeterian System
- Chapter 4: The Great Recession and its Aftermath from a Monetary Equilibrium Theory Perspective
- Chapter 5: Policy in the Absence of Theory: The Coming World of Political Economy without Keynes
- Chapter 6: Hindsight on the Origins of the Global Financial Crisis?
- Chapter 7: Four Theses on the Global Financial Crisis
- Chapter 8: Monetary Policies During the Financial Crisis: An Appraisal
- Chapter 9: After the Crash of 2008: Financial Reform in an Age of Plutocracy
- Chapter 10: The New Institutional Economics and the Global Financial Crisis
- Chapter 11: Economics in the Mirror of the Financial Crisis
- Chapter 12: Human Resources: The Key to Institutional Economics after the Great Recession
- Chapter 13: What Should a Financial System Do? Minskian Lessons from the Global Financial Crisis
This content is available to you
If the inline PDF is not rendering correctly, you can download the PDF file here.