America's Great Depression
by Murray N. Rothbard
Publisher: Ludwig Von Mises Institute 2000
Number of pages: 409
Murray N. Rothbard's America's Great Depression is a staple of modern economic literature and crucial for understanding a pivotal event in American and world history. Since it first appeared in 1963, it has been the definitive treatment of the causes of the depression. The book remains canonical today because the debate is still very alive.
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by David Gewirtz - ZATZ Publishing
A disturbing look into how changes worldwide have created enormous disruption in the very nature of jobs in America. Ideas and innovative approaches for policy change that could make a real difference and help save and create jobs in America.
by Charles Siegel - Preservation Institute
The author made this book both readable and pro-active. His assessment of the counterproductivity of our economy and consumer society is timely in an era when we must decide how much is enough for ourselves - and for a sustainable planet.
by John T. Flynn - Mises Institute
In 1955, John T. Flynn saw what few others journalist did: the welfare-warfare state conspired to bring down American liberty. The New Deal combined with World War Two had fastened leviathan control over a country born in liberty.
by Jared Bernstein, Dean Baker - Center for Economic & Policy Research
Real wage growth for workers in the bottom half of the income scale is dependent on the overall rate of unemployment. The authors present policies to get the unemployment rate down to a level where far more workers have a chance of getting ahead.