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David Howden

Tags Business CyclesInterventionismMonetary TheoryMoney and Banking

Works Published inArticles of InterestSpeeches and PresentationsMises Daily ArticleQuarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsThe Free Market

Dr. David Howden is a Fellow of the Mises Institute and Chair of the Department of Business and Economics, and professor of economics, at Saint Louis University at its Madrid campus. He is also Academic Vice President of the Ludwig von Mises Institute of Canada, and the founding editor of the Journal of Prices & Markets. He is the author of over 50 scholarly articles and books, mostly focusing on the business cycle. His latest book, The Fed at One Hundred, co-edited with Dr. Joseph T. Salerno, overviews the Federal Reserve's history and the theory behind its operations over the last 100 years. 

All Works

France’s Cul-De-Sac

World HistoryMoney and BankingOther Schools of Thought

06/13/2013Mises Daily Articles
British Prime Minister David Cameron, offered to “roll out the red carpet” for any high-income earning Frenchmen who wanted to avoid paying French taxes.
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Japan’s Easy Money Tsunami

Global EconomyBusiness CyclesInterventionism

06/03/2013Mises Daily Articles
The Bank of Japan has embarked on one of the most inflationary policies ever undertaken.
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Regulating Banks the Austrian Way

Free MarketsMoney and Banks

05/20/2013Mises Daily Articles
By ending this legal privilege, we eliminate the ability for banks to grow to such inordinate sizes.
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A Rehabilitation of the Quantity Theory

Calculation and KnowledgePhilosophy and MethodologyPolitical Theory

03/27/2013Mises Media
From the session on "Monetary Theory and Policy," presented at the Austrian Economics Research Conference. Recorded 21 March 2013 at the Ludwig von Mises Institute in Auburn, Alabama.
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Who Benefits From the Fed?

The FedU.S. EconomyMoney and Banking

03/07/2013Mises Daily Articles
As we review the Fed’s operations in 2012 we see the usual outcomes. The banking sector has benefited from its operations (unusually so, thanks to the continued interest on reserve policy) and the government has received a free lunch by having a ready buyer for its ever-increasing debt.
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