If not, Farmer's repeated, unsubstantiated claims are a bit of an insult to the average reader's intelligence.
Professor Roger E. A. Farmer traces the swings between classical & Keynesian economics since the early twentieth century, explaining the elements of both theories.
This book is 167 pages, not counting the references and a very handy glossary of key terms used throughout the book.
This item arrived very quickly. The item arrived exactly as I expected. Thank you very much for the timely fulfillment.Published 20 months ago by Chris
I've been reading Austrian Economics explanations of the crash and business cycles in general. I found this book interesting and useful for broadening my knowledge of economics. Read morePublished on February 7, 2012 by Bruce Ellacott
This book is really sort of a Cliff's Notes version of macroeconomics. It is a whirlwind tour through important economic thinkers of the last 300 years from Adam Smith to John... Read morePublished on January 24, 2012 by buru buru piggu
When I ordered this, I was hoping to see something along the lines of Hazlitt's Economics in One Lesson - highly recommended by the way. Read morePublished on October 6, 2011 by G. BARTO
Some merit to the book in giving an overview of the 20th century macroeconomics debates, which is actually a little helpful. Read morePublished on March 30, 2011 by T. Brooks
The economy has been come quite a hot and controversial topic in modern times. This is due to what economic class people fall in and what their politic beliefs/stripes are and the... Read morePublished on December 8, 2010 by The Straw Man
The book is well organized and The author appears to know what he's talking about. I am not qualified to judge, but I did a little fact-checking. Read morePublished on December 5, 2010 by A. D. Boorman
This is a short, sort-of-a history of economic thought, from classical, Keynesian, to rational expectations, and more. Useful to have as a reference of sorts. Read morePublished on October 8, 2010 by Abhinav Agarwal
If you are a history major, you might like this book. If you are finance major, you should probably move on. Read morePublished on October 4, 2010 by KB