Keynes, the Keynesians and Monetarism is a major contribution to the continuing debate on macroeconomic policy-making. Tim Congdon has been a strong supporter of monetarist economic principles for over 30 years. His writings – in the newspapers and for parliamentary committees, as well as in academic journals – played an influential role in the transformation of British macroeconomic policy in the 1980s and 1990s.
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- Keynes, the Keynesians and Monetarism
- Tables and boxes
- Chapter 1: Were the Keynesians Loyal Followers of Keynes?
- Chapter 2: What was Keynes’s Best Book?
- Chapter 3: Keynes, the Keynesians and the Exchange Rate
- Chapter 4: Did Britain have a ‘Keynesian Revolution’?
- Chapter 5: Is Anything Left of the ‘Keynesian Revolution’?
- Chapter 6: The Political Economy of Monetarism
- Chapter 7: British and American Monetarism Compared
- Chapter 8: Do Budget Deficits ‘Crowd Out’ Private Investment?
- Chapter 9: Did the 1981 Budget Refute Naïve Keynesianism?
- Chapter 10: An Exchange 25 Years Later between Professor Stephen Nickell and Tim Congdon
- Chapter 11: Assessing the Conservatives’ Record
- Chapter 12: Criticizing the Critics of Monetarism
- Chapter 13: Has Macroeconomic Stability Since 1992 Been Due to Keynesianism, Monetarism or What?
- Chapter 14: Money, Asset Prices and Economic Activity
- Chapter 15: Some Aspects of the Transmission Mechanism
Chapter 8: Do Budget Deficits ‘Crowd Out’ Private Investment?
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