The book is a quick, fun, and dense with information and insight.
This book does a great job of putting in simple terms the origins of our 2008 economic crisis and what we can expect from it in the coming years.
In essence, Mr. Cowen is arguing that the technological change has slowed down and living standards aren't increasing as fast as they used to.
Not a very powerful book. Cowen is an economist at George Mason. I took economics at George Mason.
Of course that was a very long time ago. Read more
it's an interesting read, but i felt it very much an overview without much support or numbers to support.Published 1 month ago by SnowDreamer
Very good analysis of our post-crisis economy and where we go from here. The book is a fast read and short, but the pages are packed with thoughtful analysis. Well worth getting.Published 6 months ago by John Meola
For active followers of MarginalRevolution.com, this book is unnecessary. The book is a jumbled collation of bloggish thoughts. Read morePublished 10 months ago by ljm
Cowen helps put our current economic malaise in perspective, pointing out that our really good years are behind us because their major underlying contributors are 'used up. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Loyd E. Eskildson
According to Tyler Cowen, Land, Technology and Uneducated Kids provided the America of early days an incredible diet of “low hanging fruit. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Dave Kinnear
This book does a great job of putting in simple terms the origins of our 2008 economic crisis and what we can expect from it in the coming years. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Samuel C. Pence
greatly enjoyed both the opinion and the way in which Mr. Cowen presented his argument. A very well referenced and researched piece and one that i iwll be recommending to... Read morePublished on January 4, 2013 by FCBwolf66
My review is probably a little biased since I arrived at a similar conclusion about the state of economic development in the world a few years ago. Read morePublished on November 11, 2012 by David Clark