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Frank Shostak

Tags Booms and BustsFinancial MarketsMoney and BanksBusiness CyclesCapital and Interest TheoryMoney and Banking

Works Published inMises Daily ArticleQuarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsAustrian Economics Newsletter

Frank Shostak is an Associated Scholar of the Mises Institute. His consulting firm, Applied Austrian School Economics, provides in-depth assessments and reports of financial markets and global economies. He received his bachelor's degree from Hebrew University, his master's degree from Witwatersrand University, and his PhD from Rands Afrikaanse University and has taught at the University of Pretoria and the Graduate Business School at Witwatersrand University.

All Works

If We Want to Increase Demand in the Market, We Must First Increase Production

Production Theory

Blog10/05/2020

An individual’s demand is constrained by his production of goods. The more goods an individual produces, the more of other goods he can secure for himself.

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Should Investors Focus on Risk Rather Than Profit?

Financial Markets

10/02/2020Mises Media
The stock market does not have a life of its own. In a relatively free economy, success or failure of investment in stocks depends ultimately on the same factors that determine success or failure of any business.
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Should Investors Focus on Risk Rather Than Profit?

Financial Markets

Blog09/25/2020

The stock market does not have a life of its own. In a relatively free economy, success or failure of investment in stocks depends ultimately on the same factors that determine success or failure of any business.  

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Turning to Keynes in this Crisis Will Only Make Things Worse

Booms and BustsMonetary PolicyProduction Theory

Blog09/19/2020

If policymakers finally let a real economic "correction" and recession happen, it means the economy will finally turn toward doing what the consumers actually want.

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What the Trade Balance Means for a Currency's Purchasing Power

Global EconomyMoney and Banks

09/16/2020Mises Media
Since the trade balance has nothing to do as such with either the supply of money or the demand for money, we can conclude that trade balances do not determine the purchasing power of money of respective countries.
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