Economics of abundance a primer of economic law by Francis L. Maus

Cover of: Economics of abundance | Francis L. Maus

Published by Caxton Printers in Caldwell, Idaho .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Economics.

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby Francis L. Maus.
SeriesCaxton libertarian books
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHB171.7 .M487
The Physical Object
Pagination141 p.
Number of Pages141
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5542714M
LC Control Number67020668

Download Economics of abundance

This framework is explained in detail in my book (The Economics of Abundance: A Political Economy of Freedom, Equity and Sustainability, published by Gower inpp. ); the following is a summary. Note that the flowchart shown here is slightly modified from the one that appears in the book. The Economics of Abundance is a balanced book in which Wolfgang Hoeschele challenges why this is so.

He claims that our current capitalist economy can exist only on the basis of manufactured scarcity created by 'scarcity-generating institutions', and these institutions manipulate both demand and supply of by: Abundance: The Future is Better Than You Think [is] a godsend for those who suffer from Armageddon fatigue." -- The Economist “ In Abundance: Why the Future is Better Than You Think, Peter Diamandis and Steven Kotler offer a vision of the future that’s truly awesome in both the most traditional and modern understandings of the word; it Cited by:   The Economist offers authoritative insight and opinion on international news, politics, business, finance, science, technology and the connections between them.

The Post-Scarcity / Culture of Abundance Reading List v; Abundance is our future, TED talk by Peter Diamandis* Why Can't We All Just Get Along. is a website and book that describes a post-scarcity economy, as well as synergistic new frameworks for. I should have thought that the abandonment of the sharp distinction between the "freely reproducible goods" and goods of absolute scarcity and the substitution for this distinction of the concept of varying degrees of scarcity (according to the increasing costs of reproduction) was one of the major advances of modern economics.

Abundance is a new composition of daily life for all, where the marginal utility of commodity logic is decreased by the equitable affordance of basic needs.

Increasing our capacity for voluntary cooperation would reconstitute the prevailing dynamics and incentives that aggregate across our millions of micro-daily decisions to co-construct the. My speech last weekend at Pop!Tech on the Economics of Abundance is getting some attention, which is really gratifying.

It's something I mention in the book, but am now fleshing it out in a series of presentations and, I hope, some forthcoming blog posts. Sendhil Mullainathan and Eldar Sharif, in their book Scarcity, go further and actually suggest that scarcity drives a work ethic similar to that of City bankers under a deadline.

A review in the Guardian of the book states that they go as far to suggest that other words, ‘the stressed-out time-poor of the west have common cause with the. This book addresses the challenge posed by J.K.

Galbraith over 50 years ago to make a constructive contribution to a different style of economic analysis – the economics of abundance. It identifies a system of abundance inhabited by the ‘people of plenty’ and illustrates that the driver of growth in this system is spending by affluent.

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