RES Newsletter Comments and Notes

Online Issue 183

Brexit's deep roots in confusion on democracy and statistics
What's really wrong with economics

Online Issue 182

Taxation, socialism and social justice

Online Issue 181

The depreciation of sterling

Online Issue 180

Brexit and the reporting of economic debate
To tax or not to tax, or the truth about taxation

Online Issue 175

Letters to the editor - academic economists and the media

Online Issue 173

A visitor’s view of the Annual Conference

Online Issue 171

Letter to the editor: Is economics a vocational subject?

Online Issue 170

Pluralism in economics teaching
Elitism and the state of economics education
The purpose of economics
Diane Coyle and Simon Wren-Lewis respond

Online Issue 169

Teaching economics
A note from Diane Coyle and Simon Wren-Lewis

Online Issue 166

Letter to the editor: Keynes, dentists and humility

Online Issue 165

Letter to the editor: Government investment...
A comment on Mariana Mazzucato, (Newsletter no. 163)

Online Issue 164

Letter to the editor: Evidence-based economics

Online Issue 159

Letter to the editor: Economics in the Netherlands

Online Issue 158

Economists’ ‘Manifesto’ questions wisdom of austerity
As the European Union summit got underway in late June 2012, Nobel laureate Paul Krugman and LSE professor Richard Layard lay down a challenge to the seeming orthodoxy which says that public deficits are the main cause of the present economic stagnation.

Letter of support for the new central bank law in Argentina
The prevailing ideology over the last thirty years has been that the only legitimate task of central banks everywhere is control of inflation.

Online Issue 157

Understanding the Crisis: clarity on measurement, clarity on policy
John Weeks, School of Oriental and African Studies, argues for more precision in the current debate about fiscal deficits.

Fiscal stimulus improves solvency in a depressed economy
Dennis Leech Economics Department and Centre for Competitive Advantage in the Global Economy in the University of Warwick argues that the multiplier effect in a depressed economy may be larger than is commonly expected and could even be large enough to allow a stimulus package to be self-financing.

Online Issue 156

The National Debt in Perspective, by Robert Neild
The nation is now being persuaded that the problem of the national debt is so bad that we cannot avoid years of misery. A look at the history of the debt suggests a rather different picture. Prof Robert Neild, University of Cambridge, provides a historical perspective.

Online Issue 136

Two letters to the editor
Competition between the journals, from Paul Stoneham
The value of economists, from C Lowell Harris

Online Issue 135

Economics should look eastward, from Prof Om Prakash
Jochen Runde replies

Online Issue 134

The cost of hip ops, from Donald Roy
Nicholas Stern's Immaculate Conception, from Tim Curtin

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