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  • Thomas J DiLorenzo

Thomas J. DiLorenzo

Works Published inQuarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsThe Free MarketReview of Austrian Economics, Volumes 1-10Austrian Economics NewsletterSpeeches and PresentationsMises Daily ArticleThe Journal of Libertarian StudiesArticles of Interest

AwardsGeorge F. Koether Free Market Writing Award

Thomas DiLorenzo is professor of economics at Loyola University Maryland and a member of the senior faculty of the Mises Institute. He is the author of The Real Lincoln; How Capitalism Saved America; Lincoln Unmasked; Hamilton's Curse; Organized Crime: The Unvarnished Truth About Government; and The Problem with Socialism.

All Works

Markets, Not Unions, Gave us Leisure

Big GovernmentGlobal EconomyMedia and CultureU.S. EconomyInterventionismPolitical TheoryProduction Theory

09/03/2018Mises Daily Articles
The shorter work week is entirely a capitalist invention. As capital investment caused the marginal productivity of labor to increase over time, less labor was required to produce the same levels of output.
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Competition and Political Entrepreneurship: Austrian Insights into Public-Choice Theory

The EntrepreneurEntrepreneurshipMonopoly and Competition

03/26/2018Review of Austrian Economics, Volumes 1-10
Applying Austrian eco­nomics to the study of public choice theory expands our knowledge of government institutions.
Formats

rae2_1_3_2.pdf

PDF icon PDF (1.12 MB)
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The Political Economy of Protectionism

Free MarketsFrom the ArchivesProtectionism and Free TradeU.S. Economy

Blog03/08/2018

Protectionism may provide some short-term benefits to a small number of special interests, but at much greater costs to the rest of society.

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Trade and the Rise of Freedom

Free MarketsGlobal EconomyWorld HistoryPolitical TheoryPraxeologyPrivate Property

03/03/2018Mises Daily Articles
International exchange and economic freedom are mutually reinforcing, while protectionism is a form of political control.
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Economists and the Emergence of Antitrust

Monopoly and Competition

Blog02/23/2018
Economists who believe that there was once a "golden age of antitrust" have never produced any evidence of such an age.
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