（IEA masters of modern economics）
大学図書館所蔵 件 / 全49件
Includes bibliographical references and index
In "Constitutional Economics", James Buchanan examines three aspects of the role of government. He reappraises the function of government in the supply of money and therefore in the conduct of the economy of free society and aims to show that the main political legacy of the Keynesian revolution in macroeconomics has been the collapse of the previously accepted and tacit "fiscal constitution" which acted as a restraint on governments. Because Keynesian economics departed so radically from this course, Buchanan argues, it has become vulnerable to public choice analysis. That public choice as a new branch of political economy has profound relevance not only for academia but also for policy-makers in public life is demonstrated by the stimulating writings of Professor Buchanan and his associates in this book.
- Post-Reagan political economy
- an American perspective - from "markets work" to "public choice"
- from private preferences to public philosophy - the development of public choice
- monopoly in money and inflation
- the consequences of Mr Keynes
- the inconsistencies of the National Health Service.
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