List of Liberal Theorists - Mill and Further, The Development of (international) Liberalism - John Kenneth Galbraith

John Kenneth Galbraith (Canadian-born economist who worked in the United States, 1908–2006)

  • Some literature:
    • The Affluent Society, 1958
    • The Liberal Hour, 1960

Read more about this topic:  List Of Liberal Theorists, Mill and Further, The Development of (international) Liberalism

Other articles related to "john kenneth galbraith, galbraith, john":

John Kenneth Galbraith - Honors - Bibliography
... John Kenneth Galbraith introduces India, 1974 ... The Galbraith Reader, 1977 ... Unconventional Wisdom Essays on Economics in Honour of John Kenneth Galbraith, 1989 ...
Institutional Economists - Institutional Economics - John Kenneth Galbraith
... John Kenneth Galbraith (1908–2006) worked in the New Deal administration of Franklin Delano Roosevelt ... wrote later, and was more developed than the earlier institutional economists, Galbraith was critical of orthodox economics throughout the late twentieth ... In The Affluent Society (1958), Galbraith argues voters reaching a certain material wealth begin to vote against the common good ...
Institutional Economics - John Kenneth Galbraith
... John Kenneth Galbraith (1908–2006) worked in the New Deal administration of Franklin Delano Roosevelt ... than the earlier institutional economists, Galbraith was critical of orthodox economics throughout the late twentieth century ... In The Affluent Society (1958), Galbraith argues voters reaching a certain material wealth begin to vote against the common good ...
Steven Pressman (economist) - Selected Peer Reviewed Articles - Post-Keynesian Economics
... John King (Edward Elgar, forthcoming) ... "John Kenneth Galbraith and the Post Keynesian Tradition in Economics", Review of Political Economy, Vol. 475-490, Reprinted in The Legacy of John Kenneth Galbraith, ed ...

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    Among all the world’s races, some obscure Bedouin tribes possibly apart, Americans are the most prone to misinformation. This is not the consequence of any special preference for mendacity, although at the higher levels of their public administration that tendency is impressive. It is rather that so much of what they themselves believe is wrong.
    —John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)

    There are few ironclad rules of diplomacy but to one there is no exception. When an official reports that talks were useful, it can safely be concluded that nothing was accomplished.
    —John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)

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    John Abbott. The Mother at Home; or the Principles of Maternal Duty, John Abbott, Crocker and Brewster (1833)

    Will there never come a season
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    And an unmelodious verse:
    —James Kenneth Stephen (1859–1892)