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by David E.W. Laidler
Download Taking Money Seriously fb2
Economics
  • Author:
    David E.W. Laidler
  • ISBN:
    0860031772
  • ISBN13:
    978-0860031772
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Philip Allan (January 1, 1990)
  • Pages:
    224 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Economics
  • Language:
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    1763 kb
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    1432 kb
  • Rating:
    4.8
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    968
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Putting the "matters" back into "money matters" is David Laidler's intent in this collection of ten essays on the role of monetary institutions in the development of monetary theory and the implications of these ideas for policy.

Putting the "matters" back into "money matters" is David Laidler's intent in this collection of ten essays on the role of monetary institutions in the development of monetary theory and the implications of these ideas for policy.

In Taking Money Seriously and Other Essays, Davis Laidler argues that Walrasian models and new-classical business cycle theories, where transactions occur at equilibrium prices, cannot describe real. In Taking Money Seriously and Other Essays, Davis Laidler argues that Walrasian models and new-classical business cycle theories, where transactions occur at equilibrium prices, cannot describe real world economies, where uncertain traders hold "buffer-stocks" of precautionary money balances. Imperfect information leads traders to set prices endogenously and to acquire market information from inflows and outflows of money.

Taking Money Seriously, Hemel Hempstead, Philip Allan Publishers, Lt. Cambridge, MIT Press, 1990. Macroeconomics in Retrospect: The Selected Essays of David Laidler, Cheltenham UK, Lyme US, Edward Elgar 2004 (Economists of the Twentieth Century Series). The Golden Age of the Quantity Theory: The Development of Neoclassical Monetary Economics: 1870–1914, Philip Allan Pub. Lt. Princeton UP, 1991. Some Evidence on the Demand for Money", Journal of Political Economy, February 1966, 55–68.

Putting the matters back into money matters is David Laidler's intent in this collection of ten essays on the role of monetary institutions in the development of monetary theory and the implications of these ideas for policy.

Taking money seriously : By David Laidler. Cambridge: The MIT Press, 1990," Journal of Policy Modeling, Elsevier, vol. 14(1), pages 131-134, February. Handle: RePEc:eee:jpolmo:v:14:y:1992:i:1:p:131-134. If you are a registered author of this item, you may also want to check the "citations" tab in your RePEc Author Service profile, as there may be some citations waiting for confirmation.

professor emeritus, western university. The demand for money: theories and evidence. Introduction to microeconomics. DEW Laidler, S Estrin. New York (USA) Harper and Row, 1977. The Economic Journal 85 (340), 741-809, 1975. Fabricating the Keynesian revolution: studies of the inter-war literature on money, the cycle, and unemployment. Cambridge University Press, 1999. The golden age of the quantity theory. Princeton University Press, 2014.

Laidler, David E. W. (1969). Book, Online - Google Books. Taking money seriously and other essays, David Laidler. Scranton, Pa : International Textbook Co. MLA Citation. Laidler, David E. The demand for money: theories and evidence David E. Laidler International Textbook Co Scranton, Pa 1969. Australian/Harvard Citation. 1938-. Scranton, P. International Textbook Co. xiii, 128 p. illus. Monetarist perspectives, David Laidler. Find in other libraries.

Download Taking Money Seriously ebook by David E. LaidlerType: pdf, ePub, zip, txt Publisher: Philip AllanReleased: July, 1989Page Count . Download Taking Money Seriously ebook by David E. Laidler. Mirror 1 Mirror 2. Description.

Putting the "matters" back into "money matters" is David Laidler's intent in this collection of ten essays on the role of monetary institutions in the development of monetary theory and the implications of these ideas for policy. Together, the essays provide a coherent and accessible introduction to the power and range of thinking by one of the world's leading monetary economists. In Taking Money Seriously Laidler seeks to develop and sustain monetarist ideas of the 1960s in relationship to the new classical economics and to argue their continued policy relevance. Money matters, he points out, because monetary exchange rather than the Walrasian market coordinates economic activity in the real world. Laidler's discussion of the costs of inflation points up the importance of money's means-of-exchange role and is followed by an extended critique of new classical economics. He devotes several chapters to policy issues, in which he asserts that the monetary system is a "public good" whose organization and control present inherently political problems. David Laidler is Professor of Economics at the University of Western Ontario.