Ludwig von Mises is not the most well-known classical liberal political economist of the twentieth century, but among those in the know, he is considered to be the architect of Austrian economic thought, the most ardent defender of classical liberalism in the last century and history's strongest critic of socialism.
This major three volume collection - offered in the centenary year of Hayek's birth - celebrates a lifetime of scholarship and original contributions that cross the disciplines of politics, philosophy and economics.
This set contains the material necessary for a full understanding of the Socialist Calculation debate, as well as giving critical insight into the relative merits of Capitalism, Socialism and the alternative Market Socialism.
Market process theory is principally concerned with explaining how the market moves towards a state of general economic equilibrium and how production and consumption plans become coordinated. Market Process Theories presents in two volumes the most important articles by leading economists which contribute to an understanding of such an analysis of the processes of economic coordination.
This work features more than 80 specially-commissioned entries on key concepts relating to Austrian economics. It highlights the common ground between all the branches of Austrian economics while demonstrating the diversity of the school.
Chalmlee-Wright argues that international aid programmes have often been unsuccessful because they are imported.
The economics of the Austrian School provide a far stronger theoretical framework which can introduce cultural analysis into questions of economic development and other market processes.
This volume presents a series of articles by Austrian School economists. It covers a range of economic issues: equilibrium theory, free banking, public choice and the problems of contemporary social reform. It introduces the diversity of contemporary Austrian economics and covers recent research.
In this webinar for the Foundation for Economic Education, Mercatus Graduate Student Programs alumnus Edward Stringham talks about how government regulation affects entrepreneurship, and how entrepreneurs regulate themselves.
In 2010, Haiti was ravaged by a brutal earthquake that affected the lives of millions. The call to assist those in need was heard around the globe. Yet two years later humanitarian efforts led by governments and NGOs have largely failed.