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  1. V. Acharya Viral & M. Richardson (2009). Causes of the Financial Crisis. Critical Review 21 (2).
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  2. Joseph Agassi, Man.
    1. The Real Claim of the Chicago School If anything dramatic has happened in economic theory over the last one hundred years – namely, since the advent of marginalism – then, everyone agrees, it was not the rise of the Chicago neo -classical school which, after all, only synthesized the various versions of marginalism, but the Keynesian Revolution. Assessments of this revolution were repeatedly invited, particularly by opponent, chiefly from Chicago. F. A. von Hayek has explicitly and bitterly blames Keynes (...)
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  3. M. Alain (2004). The Historical and Philosophical Foundations of New Political Economy. In John Bryan Davis & Alain Marciano (eds.), The Elgar Companion to Economics and Philosophy. Edward Elgar Pub..
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  4. Anna Alexandrova & Daniel M. Haybron (2011). 5 High-Fidelity Economics. In J. B. Davis & D. W. Hands (eds.), Elgar Companion to Recent Economic Methodology. Edward Elgar Publishers. 94.
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  5. Anna Alexandrova & Robert Northcott (2009). Progress in Economics: Lessons From the Spectrum Auctions. In Harold Kincaid & Don Ross (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Economics. Oxford University Press. 306--337.
    Book synopsis: The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Economics is a cutting-edge reference work to philosophical issues in the practice of economics. It is motivated by the view that there is more to economics than general equilibrium theory, and that the philosophy of economics should reflect the diversity of activities and topics that currently occupy economists. Contributions in the Handbook are thus closely tied to ongoing theoretical and empirical concerns in economics.
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  6. Maurice Allais (1991). An Outline of My Main Contributions to Economic Science. Theory and Decision 30 (1):1-26.
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  7. J. Alvarez (1993). The Economics of Cuban Sugar, by Jorge Perez-Lopez. Agriculture and Human Values 10:94-94.
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  8. Ardl An (2006). Economic Issues Journal Articles. Contagion 11 (2).
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  9. Wayne Andersen (2009). DEPRESSION Financial, Post-Manic, and Floral. Common Knowledge 15 (3):523-532.
    Like earthquakes and volcanic eruptions, the current international monetary crisis—bank failures and a collapse of markets worldwide—was not sufficiently predictable to preempt with defensive action. One would think that history's experiences with sudden breakdowns in global economics would have taught the modern world enough lessons to assure that economic intelligence would have tightened the reins of investors and speculators over the last decade of runaway optimism. But history has never been a good teacher—better said, people have rarely been good students (...)
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  10. Bruce Anderson (2003). From Leeches to Economic Science. Journal of Macrodynamic Analysis 3:308-323.
    A review of Philip McShane's Pastkeynes Pastmodern Economics: A Fresh Pragmatism.
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  11. Mădălina T. Andrei (2009). Economic Geography and the Current Financial Crisis. Linguistic and Philosophical Investigations 8:245-250.
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  12. Erik Angner (forthcoming). “To Navigate Safely in the Vast Sea of Empirical Facts”. Synthese:1-19.
    This paper examines issues of ontology and methodology in behavioral economics: the attempt to increase the explanatory and predictive power of economic theory by providing it with more psychologically plausible foundations. Of special interest is the epistemological status of neoclassical economic theory within behavioral economics, the runaway success story of contemporary economics. Behavioral economists aspire to replace the fundamental assumptions of orthodox, neoclassical economic theory. Yet, behavioral economists have gone out of their way to praise those very assumptions. Matthew Rabin, (...)
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  13. O. S. Anisimov (2007). Metodologii͡a: Sushchnostʹ I Sobytii͡a. [S.N.].
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  14. Petrine Archer-Straw (2002). 25 Diary Pages 1980-1990. In Patricia Mohammed (ed.), Gendered Realities: Essays in Caribbean Feminist Thought. Centre for Gender and Development Studies.
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  15. Gustaf Arrhenius & Wlodek Rabinowicz (2005). Value and Unacceptable Risk. Economics and Philosophy 21 (2):177-197.
    Consider a transitive value ordering of outcomes and lotteries on outcomes, which satisfies substitutivity of equivalents and obeys “continuity for easy cases,” i.e., allows compensating risks of small losses by chances of small improvements. Temkin (2001) has argued that such an ordering must also – rather counter-intuitively – allow chances of small improvements to compensate risks of huge losses. In this paper, we show that Temkin's argument is flawed but that a better proof is possible. However, it is more difficult (...)
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  16. W. Brian Arthur (1995). Complexity in Economic and Financial Markets:Behind the Physical Institutions and Technologies of the Marketplace Lie the Beliefs and Expectations of Real Human Beings. Complexity 1 (1):20-25.
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  17. Catherine Audard (2007). Democracy and Economics. The Philosophers' Magazine 39:46-49.
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  18. R. Axtmann (1999). Economic Systems and State Finance. By Richard Bonney. The European Legacy 4:108-108.
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  19. Matteo Baccarini & Silvano Caiani (2009). NeuroEconomics: An Introductory Review. Humana.Mente 10.
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  20. Roger E. Backhouse (1995). An Empirical Philosophy of Economic Theory. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 46 (1):111-121.
  21. Friedrich Baerwald (1949). Nonobjective Thinking in Economics. Thought 24 (3):407-429.
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  22. Davis Baird (1997). Scientific Instrument Making, Epistemology, and the Conflict Between Gift and Commodity Economics. Techné: Research in Philosophy and Technology 2 (3/4):127-139.
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  23. Beth Baker (1992). Botcher of the Bay or Economic Boon? BioScience 42 (10):744-747.
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  24. Jennifer Baker & Mark White (eds.) (forthcoming). Economics and the Virtues. Oxford University Press.
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  25. Randy E. Barnett, Post-Chicago Law and Economics.
    This is not another "law-and-econ" bashing symposium. Nor is the symposium's title intended to denigrate Chicago School law and economics any more than the term "Post-Keynesian economics" was intended to denigrate the work of John Maynard Keynes. Instead, this symposium marks the fact that many practitioners of law and economics have moved well beyond the stereotypes familiar to most legal academics. Rather than designating an entirely new school of thought, the term "Post-Chicago law and economics" refers to a new era (...)
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  26. Michael Barram (forthcoming). Book Review: Jesus and Money: A Guide for Times of Financial Crisis. [REVIEW] Interpretation 65 (2):205-206.
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  27. Albino F. Barrera (2003). A Case for Incorporating Moral Philosophy in an Economics Curriculum. Teaching Ethics 3 (2):41-58.
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  28. Pierluigi Barrotta & London School of Economics and Political Science (1997). Carl Menger on the Role of Induction in Economics a Critical Reassessment. Lse Centre for the Philosophy of the Natural and Social Sciences.
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  29. Ryszard Bartkowiak & Janusz Ostaszewski (eds.) (2010). Nauki Ekonomiczne W Świetle Nowych Wyzwań Gospodarczych. Szkoła Główna Handlowa W Warszawie.
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  30. Bradley W. Bateman (2006). Keynes and Keynesianism. In R. E. Backhouse & B. W. Bateman (eds.), Cambridge Companion to Keynes. Cup. 271--90.
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  31. Paul M. Beaumont, Yuanying Guan & Alec N. Kercheval (2014). Complex Dynamics in Equilibrium Asset Pricing Models with Boundedly Rational, Heterogeneous Agents. Complexity 19 (3):38-55.
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  32. Naomi Beck (2009). In Search of the Proper Scientific Approach: Hayek's Views on Biology, Methodology, and the Nature of Economics. Science in Context 22 (4):567.
  33. J. Beckert (2010). Economic Action What is Sociological About Economic Sociology? Uncertainty and the Embeddedness of Economic Action,“. Theory and Society 25 (6):803-840.
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  34. Jens Beckert (1996). What is Sociological About Economic Sociology? Uncertainty and the Embeddedness of Economic Action. Theory and Society 25 (6):803-840.
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  35. H. Beckley (2005). Christians and Economics. In Gilbert Meilaender & William Werpehowski (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Theological Ethics. Oxford University Press. 360--380.
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  36. Alfred W. Benn (1881). Buckle and the Economics of Knowledge. Mind 6 (22):231-260.
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  37. Adolph A. Berle Jr (2012). Accounting, Economics, and Law. Convivium 2 (1):1.
  38. Timothy Besley (forthcoming). The New Political Economy', Keynes Lecture. Proceedings of the British Academy.
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  39. Gregor Betz (2004). Empirische und apriorische Grenzen von Wirtschaftsprognose: Oskar Morgenstern nach 70 Jahren Prognoseerfahrung. In Ulrich Frank (ed.), Wissenschaftstheorie in Ökonomie und Wirtschaftsinformatik. DUV.
    Dieser Beitrag diskutiert Oskar Morgensterns These von der Unmöglichkeit von Wirtschaftsprognose. Nach einer kritischen Rekonstruktion Morgensterns Argumente wird diese These in ihrer starken, apriorischen Lesart zurückgewiesen. Demgegenüber gestatten es die Ergebnisse empirischer Prognoseevaluationen, Morgensterns Überlegungen als kontingente Erklärungen des Scheiterns makroökonomischer Vorhersagen umzuinterpretieren. Der Beitrag schließt deshalb mit einer provokanten Konklusion, die bereits Morgenstern zog: der Forderung, Versuche makroökonomischer Vorhersage einzustellen.
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  40. Cristina Bicchieri (2006). Philosophy: What is to Be Done? [REVIEW] Topoi 25 (1-2):21-23.
    The isolation and professionalization of philosophy is detrimental to it. The most interesting philosophical activity is conducted at the interface of philosophy and other disciplines. Thus philosophy must continue to cross boundaries and avoid fretting about what is and is not philosophy proper.
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  41. Cristina Bicchieri (1987). Rationality and Predictability in Economics. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 38 (4):501-513.
  42. Ken Binmore, Experimental Economics: Science or What? (Pdf 293k).
    Where should experimental economics go next? This paper uses the literature on inequity aversion as a case study in suggesting that we could profit from tightening up our act.
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  43. Ken Binmore (2009). Review Symposium. Journal of Economic Methodology 16 (2):207-219.
  44. Mark Blaug (2009). Review of Emrah Aydinonat’s The Invisible Hand in Economics: How Economists Explain Unintended Social Consequences. [REVIEW] Erasmus Journal for Philosophy and Economics 2 (1):123-124.
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  45. Walter Block (1980). On Robert Nozick's 'on Austrian Methodology'. Inquiry 23 (4):397 – 444.
    Austrian economics - the school of thought associated with Carl Menger, Frederick von Weiser, Eugen von Bohm-Bawerk, and in this century, Ludwig von Mises, Friedrich Hayek, Murray N. Rothbard, and Israel Kirzner - is based on a framework of methodological principles and assumptions much at variance with those of traditional or 'orthodox' economists. Robert Nozick, in his 'On Austrian Methodology', focuses attention on the most fundamental features of this framework, and subjects them to a thoroughgoing and scathing analysis. Singled out (...)
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  46. Peter J. Boettke (1998). Formalism and Contemporary Economics: A Reply to Hausman, Heilbroner, and Mayer. Critical Review 12 (1-2):173-186.
    Abstract Economic formalism crowds out the analysis of change and adjustments to change under capitalism. The style of analytical narrative that was practiced by the first generation of neoclassical economists, in contrast, is more productive of genuine economic understanding. Despite Daniel Haus?man's challenging argument to the contrary, I maintain that Joseph Stiglitz's work is formalist at its core. While I agree with Robert Heilbroner's critique of contemporary economics, there is a limited sense in which nonformalist economics can rely on universalistic (...)
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  47. L. Boland (2010). Cartwright on "Economics". Philosophy of the Social Sciences 40 (3):530-538.
    Nancy Cartwright claims that "Causality is a hot topic today both in philosophy and economics." She may be right about philosophers, but not when it comes to economists. Cartwright talks about "economics" but nothing she says about it corresponds to what is taught in economics classes. Today, economics is dominated by model builders—but not all models involve econometrics. While all model builders do respect an endogenous-exogenous distinction between variables, this distinction will not be on the basis of which type of (...)
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  48. Lawrence A. Boland (1971). Methodology as an Exercise in Economic Analysis. Philosophy of Science 38 (1):105-117.
  49. Ivan A. Boldyrev (2012). Philosophy of Science or Science and Technology Studies? Economic Methodology and Auction Theory. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 26 (3):289-307.
    This article addresses some recent tendencies in economic methodology defined as a philosophy of science for economics. I review the problem of normative/positive distinction in methodology and argue that normativity in its past forms is intolerable today but is, at the same time, indispensable for methodological inquiry. Using recent texts by Mirowski and Nik-Khah and by Alexandrova and Northcott on the applications of auction theory as a case study, I compare in more detail various approaches to economic methodology inspired by (...)
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  50. Luc Bovens (1994). Essays on Philosophy and Economic Methodology. Review of Metaphysics 47 (4):818-820.
1 — 50 / 2031