Some Aspects Of The Inequality Of Incomes In Modern Communities

Author: Hugh Dalton
Editor:
ISBN:
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Some Aspects Of The Inequality Of Incomes In Modern Communities

Author: Hugh Dalton Baron Dalton
Editor: Taylor & Francis
ISBN:
Size: 16,91 MB
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Some Aspects Of The Inequality Of Incomes In Modern Communities

Author: Hugh Dalton Baron Dalton
Editor: London : G. Routledge ; New York : E.P. Dutton
ISBN:
Size: 19,71 MB
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Some Aspects Of The Inequality Of Incomes In Modern Communities

Author: Baron Hugh Dalton Dalton
Editor:
ISBN:
Size: 20,60 MB
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Some Aspects Of The Inequality Of Incomes In Modern Communities

Author: Hugh Dalton Dalton
Editor:
ISBN:
Size: 12,44 MB
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Economics Of The Free Society

Author:
Editor: Ludwig von Mises Institute
ISBN: 1610164644
Size: 12,15 MB
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Handbook Of Income Distribution

Author: Anthony B. Atkinson
Editor: Elsevier
ISBN: 0444594760
Size: 13,40 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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What new theories, evidence, explanations, and policies have shaped our studies of income distribution in the 21st century? Editors Tony Atkinson and Francois Bourguignon assemble the expertise of leading authorities in this survey of substantive issues. In two volumes they address subjects that were not covered in Volume 1 (2000), such as education, health and experimental economics; and subjects that were covered but where there have been substantial new developments, such as the historical study of income inequality and globalization. Some chapters discuss future growth areas, such as inheritance, the links between inequality and macro-economics and finance, and the distributional implications of climate change. They also update empirical advances and major changes in the policy environment. The volumes define and organize key areas of income distribution studies Contributors focus on identifying newly developing questions and opportunities for future research The authoritative articles emphasize the ways that income mobility and inequality studies have recently gained greater political significance

Britain And The Netherlands

Author: A. C. Duke
Editor: Springer Science & Business Media
ISBN: 9400996748
Size: 20,86 MB
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War has ever exercised a great appeal on men's minds. Oscar Wilde's witticism notwithstanding this fascination cannot be attri buted simply to the wicked character of war. The demonic forces released by war have caught the artistic imagination, while sages have reflected on the enigmatic readiness of each new generation to wage war, despite the destruction, disillusion and exhaustion that war is known to bring in its train. If there never was a good war and a bad peace why did armed conflicts recur with such distressing regularity ? Was large-scale violence an intrinsic condition of Man? The answers given to such questions have differed widely: it has even been suggested that the states of war and peace are not as far removed from one another as is usually supposed. The causes of war and the interaction between war and society have long been the subject of philosophical enquiry and historical analysis. Accord ing to Thucydides no one was ever compelled to go to war; Cicero remarked how dumb were the laws in time of war, while Clausewitz's profound observation concerning the affinity between war and politics has become almost a commonplace. War being the severest test a society or state can experience historians have naturally been concerned to investigate their rela tionship.

Social Economics

Author: Friedrich von Wieser
Editor: Routledge
ISBN: 1136510656
Size: 11,44 MB
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Social Economics holds a place in the literature of the Austrian School such as John Stuart Mill's Political Economy holds in the literature of classical theory. It sums up, systematises and extends the doctrines developed by the founder of the school, the author and his fellow workers.

Just Taxes

Author: Martin Daunton
Editor: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 1107320240
Size: 12,87 MB
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In 1914, taxation was about 10 per cent of GNP; by 1979, taxes had risen to almost half of the total national income, and contributed to the rise of Thatcher. Martin Daunton continues the story begun in Trusting Leviathan, offering an analysis of the politics of acceptance of huge tax rises after the First World War and asks why it did not provoke the same levels of discontent in Britain as it did on the continent. He further questions why acceptance gave way to hostility at the end of this period. Daunton views taxes as the central driving force for equity or efficiency. As such he provides a detailed discussion of their potential in providing revenue for the state, and their use in shaping the social structure and influencing economic growth. Just Taxes places taxation in its proper place, at the centre of modern British history.