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  • Karl-Friedrich Israel

Karl-Friedrich Israel

Tags Money and BanksMonetary TheoryMoney and Banking

Works Published inMises Daily Article

Karl-Friedrich Israel is an assistant professor in the department of economics and business at Western Catholic University in Angers, France. He is an organizing member of the Austrian Economics Meeting Europe and is a Mises Institute Research Fellow. He previously worked as a senior researcher at the Institute for Economic Policy at Leipzig University in Germany. He obtained his doctorate degree in economics from the University of Angers in France in 2017 working on the costs and benefits of central banking.

All Works

France Is Catching Up to Japan, but Not in a Good Way

Inflation

France is seeing its wealth-to-income levels rise to Japan's level because it is becoming harder for people to save and build wealth.

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Mises Remembers Eugen von Böhm-Bawerk

Biographies

02/11/2022Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics
Newly discovered and translated article by Ludwig von Mises about Eugen von Böhm-Bawerk on the tenth anniversary of his death.
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Rothbard's Underappreciated Contributions to Public Goods Analysis

Taxes and SpendingSubjectivismValue and Exchange

03/06/2021Mises Media
The assertion that “tax-financed public goods can make us all better off” is just that: an assertion. As Rothbard showed, there is no reason to just assume consumers would pay for these amenities were they not forced to through taxation.
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Taxation through a Rothbardian Lens

Taxes and SpendingInterventionism

Murray Rothbard was a pioneer in analyzing taxation from an Austrian or causal-realist standpoint. However, he never explicitly engaged the standard theory of deadweight loss from taxation. This article develops the Austrian analysis of taxation further toward this end

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Rothbard's Underappreciated Contributions to Public Goods Analysis

Taxes and SpendingSubjectivismValue and Exchange

The assertion that “tax-financed public goods can make us all better off” is just that: an assertion. As Rothbard showed, there is no reason to just assume consumers would pay for these amenities were they not forced to through taxation. 

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