Article in Economics / Economic Theory
An exploration of the value of the heterodox Austrian school of economics to mainstream economics through the use of postmodern methods of understanding.
 
 
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Matthew Hisrich
Jul. 8, 2009 1:17 pm by Matthew Hisrich
Matthew Hisrich
Jul. 8, 2009 1:14 pm by Matthew Hisrich
Matthew Hisrich
Jul. 7, 2009 2:52 pm by Matthew Hisrich
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About the Author 

Matthew Hisrich
Matthew Hisrich received his MDiv in teaching and theology from the Earlham School of Religion, where he now serves as Director of Recruitme

Recent Content by Matthew Hisrich

Beautiful Anarchy: Caputo, the state, and the denial of the future

John Caputo’s writing has had a profound impact on my understanding of theology. His articulation of the nature and action of God in the world and how we are to understand our own roles, agency, and salvation have provided me with beautiful ways to refresh and enliven my faith. That being said,...

Anarchic Harmony: Toward a creatively evolutionary Quaker organizational structure

I am in a reading group that recently finished up a book on the “dones” by Josh Packard and Ashleigh Hope - " Church Refugees: Sociologists reveal why people are DONE with church but not their faith." The authors surveyed people from across the U.S. that have left the church and found some...

Quakernomics

Mike King’s 2014 book, Quakernomics: An Ethical Capitalism , should interest anyone who wants to learn more about the history of 19th century British Quakers in business. Beyond that, the claim that the book provides “an immediately relevant guide for today’s global economy” should be treated...

A Homestead Act for Local Economic Development

How applying the logic of the 1862 Homestead Act to local economic development might improve the chances of success for such efforts.

Are abatements a win-win?

A discussion of the economic research surrounding tax abatements and incentives as local economic development tools.

Is eating local better for you?

Proponents of "going local" claim that eating locally produced food will be “better your families’ eating habits, protect the environment, and improve the local rural economy.” Does the evidence back them up?

 
 
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