Graduate studies at Western
Critical Review 9 (4):585-594 (1995)
|Abstract||Markets, law, and regulation are intimately intertwined. Thus, recent studies (by Morton Keller and Donald McCloskey et al.) of the intersection between public policy and the economy are both necessary and welcome. But the absence in these works of a nuanced conceptualization of the critical, constructive role of civil authority in the creation and maintenance of open, competitive markets, and the virtual absence of a concern for and understanding of the engines of real economic growth, results in scholarship that only weakly articulates the profound linkage between civil authority, open markets, and economic growth.|
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