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The SFC model appears to be the workhorse model of post-Keynesian economics. As a result, it will be unfamiliar to most readers.
Kriesler (eds), The Oxford Handbook of Post-Keynesian Economics: Volume 2, Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Post-Keynesian economics is disciplinarily diverse, being influenced by the thoughts of Alfred Marshall, Joan Robinson, and Thorstein Veblen among others, including most notably John Maynard Keynes himself.
(2006) The Structure of Post-Keynesian Economics: The Core Contributions of the Pioneers, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
Among the topics examined by the volume's 34 contributions are environmental justice in Merseyside, England; climate change and the corporate action plan; power, participation, and governance in the North Sea regional advisory council; activist communication strategies; air travel and global climate change; the economics of sustainable forestry; primitive accumulation of capital and China's alternative path, cost of environmental degradation of the Indus Delta in Sindh-Pakistan; post-keynesian economics and the environment; the development of agricultural biotechnology in China; and biodiesel for sustainable development in a developing economy.
In this paper, we examine Paul Samuelson's contribution to a very specific brand of post-Keynesian economics. One major aspect of post-Keynesian economics is to delineate mechanisms whereby monetary and fiscal policies affect the economy.
King has written an excellent, and for the most part, unbiased history of Post-Keynesian economics. The book can be roughly divided into two parts.
Pasinetti established himself as a leading figure in neo-Ricardian and post-Keynesian economics while he was at Cambridge University from 1956 to 1976.
Geoff Harcourt's role in post-Keynesian developments is probably the best known through, most recently, the two-volume Oxford Handbook of Post-Keynesian Economics, edited with Peter Kriesler, and the slightly earlier collections On Skidelsky's Keynes and other essays: selected essays of G C Harcourt--and The making of a post-Keynesian economist: Cambridge harvest.
From 1994 John's offerings in the history of economic thought area began to be accompanied by publications on contemporary post-Keynesian economics (sorry, I cannot bring myself to use Paul Davidson's grammatically incorrect 'Post Keynesian').
The volume is aimed at scholars, researchers and postgraduate students of macroeconomics and economic policy, money and banking, and Post-Keynesian economics.
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