The End of Economic Growth
by Charles Siegel
Publisher: Preservation Institute 2006
Number of pages: 56
Charles Siegel has managed to make this book both readable and pro-active. His assessment of the counterproductivity of our economy and consumer society is persuasive, lucid, fact-filled, and especially timely in an era when we must decide how much is enough for ourselves - and for a sustainable planet.
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by Jeffrey R. Di Leo, Uppinder Mehan (eds.) - Michigan Publishing
The book reveals the pervasiveness, destructiveness, and dominance of neoliberalism within American society and culture. The contributors also offer points of resistance to an ideology wherein everything either is for sale or is plundered for profit.
by Garet Garrett - Ludwig von Mises Institute
This book blows away the conventional interpretations of the crash of 1929, not only in its contents but that this book exists at all. It ascribes the crash to the pile of up debt, which in turn was made possible by the Fed printing machine.
by Anton Brender, Florence Pisani - Centre for European Policy Studies
The world economy is recovering from the most disastrous episode in the history of globalization. The authors argue that the main problems were deeply rooted and are to be found in two developments that for many years were left uncontrolled.
by Piotr Pachura - InTech
The economy is possibly the most recognized dimension of globalization. The authors of the articles in this book represent the great diversity of disciplines and methodological approaches as well as a variety of academic culture.