by Ariel Rubinstein
Publisher: Open Book Publishers 2012
Number of pages: 264
Part memoir, part crash-course in economic theory, this deeply engaging book by one of the world's foremost economists looks at economic ideas through a personal lens. Ariel Rubinstein offers some powerful and entertaining reflections on his childhood, family and career. In doing so, he challenges many of the central tenets of game theory, and sheds light on the role economics can play in society at large.
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by Charles P. Kindleberger - University of California Press
The essays cover a range of historical periods and also include European history and explorations of long-run changes in the American economy. Economists and historians will consult this powerful argument for the importance of historical economics.
by Henry Hazlitt - Pocket Books
This book is an analysis of economic fallacies that are so prevalent that they have almost become a new orthodoxy. Their own self-contradictions have have scattered those who accept the same premises into a hundred different 'schools'.
by Marc Linder - Greenwood Press
This work offers a theoretical foundation for discussing the self-employed, their role over time, and the formulation of policy towards them. It is a comprehensive analysis of self-employment to integrate legal, sociological, and economic theory.
by Ariel Rubinstein - The MIT Press
The author considers the modeling of choice, the modeling of procedural rationality, knowledge, memory, the choice of what to know, and group decisions. The second part discusses the fundamental difficulties of modeling bounded rationality in games.