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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

Government Regulation against "Monopolies" Only Lowers Our Standard of Living

Monopoly and Competition

04/29/2020Audio/Video
The whole idea of government regulating so-called monopolies in order to promote competition is based on fallacies. If anything, such intervention only stifles market competition and lowers living standards.
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Government Regulation against "Monopolies" Only Lowers Our Standard of Living

Monopoly and Competition

Blog04/29/2020

The whole idea of government regulating so-called monopolies in order to promote competition is based on fallacies. If anything, such intervention only stifles market competition and lowers living standards.

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Bureaucrats Can't Fix This

Bureaucracy and RegulationGlobal EconomyHealth

04/21/2020Audio/Video
Bureaucrats cannot conjure wealth from nothing. They only have what they extract from the private sector. Unfortunately, the bureaucrats are now starving the private sector of funding while making government budgets ever larger.
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We Can't Just "Restart" the Economy Where We Left Off

Big GovernmentMonetary PolicyCalculation and Knowledge

Blog04/18/2020

If we're serious about maximizing the resources needed to combat COVID-19, we need an economy that is deregulated and flexible.

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Even If the Fed Keeps Pumping Money, We May Still See Deflation

InflationMoney and Banks

Blog04/11/2020

It is tempting to assume both money supply inflation and price inflation will come soon as the central banks pump new money. But if banks aren't lending because the economy is in disarray, the money supply may actually shrink, and prices may even fall.

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