The Case for Gold
by Ron Paul
Publisher: Ludwig von Mises Institute 2007
Number of pages: 243
The book covers the history of gold in the United States, explains that its breakdown was caused by governments, and explains the merit of having sound money: prices reflect market realities, government stays in check, and the people retain their freedom. It still holds up as an excellent blueprint for moving beyond paper money and into the age of sound money. In particular, Ron favors complete monetary freedom to use any commodity as money, to make contracts in any money, and an end to the monopolization and printing power of the Federal Reserve.
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by Ludwig von Mises - Yale University Press
Mises shows how money had its origin in the market, and how its value is based on its usefulness as a commodity in exchange. Mises presents the case for sound money with no inflation, and presents the beginnings of a full-scale business cycle theory.
by Dickson H. Leavens - The Principia Press
The silver question is an important and controversial one. The purpose of this book is to present in one volume the background and principal developments in the use of silver as money since the beginning of the nineteenth century.
by Donald D. Hester, James Tobin - John Wiley & Sons
This monograph is institutionally oriented -- authors draw on some theoretical developments and seek to apply them to the particular circumstances of various economic units: households, nonfinancial corporations, banks and life insurance companies.
by AP Faure - Bookboon
Money market has traditionally been defined as the market for short-term marketable debt instruments, such as commercial paper and treasury bills. It is more than this. It embraces all short-term lending and borrowing, marketable and non-marketable.