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William L. Anderson

Tags The EnvironmentMedia and CultureThe Police StateBusiness Cycles

Works Published inMises Daily ArticleQuarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsThe Free MarketAustrian Economics NewsletterSpeeches and Presentations

Bill Anderson is a professor of economics at Frostburg State University in Frostburg, Maryland. His Ph.D. in economics is from Auburn University, and he serves as an associate scholar with the Mises Institute. He has published numerous articles and papers on economics and political economy, including articles in The Independent Review, Reason Magazine, The Free Market, The Freeman, Public Choice, The American Journal of Economics and Sociology, Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics, and others. He is also a frequent contributor to LewRockwell.com.

All Works

We Do Not Live in a Post-Scarcity World

The EntrepreneurFree MarketsOther Schools of Thought

03/26/2014Mises Daily Articles
Rifkin misses the mark because he ignores Menger’s theory of value and the role of the entrepreneur...

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Anti-Logic and the Keynesian “Stimulus”

Monetary TheoryOther Schools of Thought

03/03/2014Mises Daily Articles
It isn't in the nature of government to cut back on any of its programs, projects, legislation, taxes, you fill in the blank...

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Krugman’s Adventures in Fairyland

InterventionismProduction Theory

11/23/2013Mises Daily Articles
Far from being creatures that can “save” an economy, the Debt and Inflation Fairies are the architects of economic disaster...

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Keynes’s Ghost Continues To Haunt Economics

Business CyclesOther Schools of Thought

11/06/2013Mises Daily Articles
The Keynesian promise of prosperity springing from massive government spending is attractive to politicians, economists, and public intellectuals.

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Was Friedman Right About Rothbard on Collapsing Banks?

Business CyclesOther Schools of Thought

08/27/2013Mises Daily Articles
Rothbard declared that the kind of banking and financial system that Friedman championed was at the heart of the crisis that was the Great Depression.

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