Search results for 'Schumpeter' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Joseph A. Schumpeter (forthcoming). Money and Currency. Social Research.score: 30.0
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  2. Joseph Schumpeter (1967). Two Concepts of Democracy. In Anthony Quinton (ed.), Political Philosophy. London, Oxford U.P.. 153--88.score: 30.0
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  3. Joseph A. Schumpeter (2000). The Common Principles of Liberal Democracy and the Market. In Raymond Boudon & Mohamed Cherkaoui (eds.), Central Currents in Social Theory. Sage Publications. 415.score: 30.0
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  4. Benoît Godin (2008). In the Shadow of Schumpeter: W. Rupert Maclaurin and the Study of Technological Innovation. [REVIEW] Minerva 46 (3):343-360.score: 24.0
    J. Schumpeter is a key figure, even a seminal one, on technological innovation. Most economists who study technological innovation refer to Schumpeter and his pioneering role in introducing innovation into economic studies. However, despite having brought forth the concept of innovation in economic theory, Schumpeter provided few if any analyses of the process of innovation itself. This paper suggests that the origin of systematic studies on technological innovation owes its existence to the economist W. Rupert Maclaurin from (...)
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  5. Eileen De Neeve (2010). Interpreting Bernard Lonergan's General Theory of Economic Dynamics: Does It Complete Hayek, Keynes and Schumpeter? Journal of Macrodynamic Analysis 5.score: 24.0
    The paper reviews links between Bernard Lonergan's theory of innovative economic growth and cycles, and the ideas of Friedrich Hayek, John Maynard Keynes, and Joseph Schumpeter. They were contemporary economists, who remain influential today. For Lonergan, although markets define what is bought and sold in an exchange economy, production decisions are more fundamental. These decisions are choices about the direction of development, the standard of living, and variations in the distribution of wealth in a modern society. The paper shows (...)
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  6. Harry F. Dahms (1995). From Creative Action to the Social Rationalization of the Economy: Joseph A. Schumpeter's Social Theory. Sociological Theory 13 (1):1-13.score: 18.0
    Schumpeter's writings on the transition from capitalism to socialism, on innovative entrepreneurship, on business cycles, and on the modern corporation have attracted much attention among social scientists. Although Schumpeter's theoretical and sociological writings resemble the works of Marx, Durkheim, and Weber in that they further our understanding of the rise and nature of modern society, his contribution to social theory has yet to be assessed systematically. Arguing that Schumpeter's perspective, if understood in social theoretical terms, provides a (...)
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  7. John Kilcullen, Reading Guide 10: Schumpeter, Capitalism, Socialism and Democracy.score: 18.0
    Open the Readings on p.217 and look through the table of contents. Part I is an appreciation and critique of Marx. Schumpeter argues that Marx's argument to show that Capitalism will eventually destroy itself is unsound. Nevertheless, Schumpeter himself thinks that Capitalism contains the seeds of its one destruction. Hence Part II: Can Capitalism Survive? The answer he gives is No. But at first, Chapters 5-8, he explains the strengths and virtues of Capitalism. Then he explains why it (...)
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  8. John Kilcullen, Schumpeter: Capitalism, Socialism, Democracy.score: 18.0
    The book begins with a critique of Marx. The subtitle of part 1 is 'The Marxian Doctrine'. The most interesting parts of it are chapter 2, 'Marx the Sociologist', and chapter 3 'Marx the Economist'. Schumpeter's criticisms are well-informed and sympathetic. His sociological views are like Weber's, and he is aware of the kinship between those views and the more sophisticated versions of Marxism, such as is found in the letters Engels wrote in the 1890s. 'Nevertheless, the question arises (...)
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  9. Jerry Z. Muller (1999). Capitalism, Socialism, and Irony: Understanding Schumpeter in Context. Critical Review 13 (3-4):239-267.score: 18.0
    Abstract The significance of the major claims of Joseph Schumpeter's best?known work, Capitalism, Socialism and Democracy, have often been misunderstood by readers unattuned to its ironic mode of presentation. The book reaffirms two themes that were central to Schumpeter's thought from its very beginning, namely the significance of creative and extraordinary individuals in social processes, and the resentment created by the innovations they introduce. The thesis that socialism would replace capitalism, but that it would bring about few of (...)
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  10. Manfred Prisching (1995). The Limited Rationality of Democracy: Schumpeter as the Founder of Irrational Choice Theory. Critical Review 9 (3):301-324.score: 18.0
    Joseph Schumpeter's work has been all too selectively appropriated by public choice theorists. Schumpeter criticized the high level of rationality the classical model of democracy imputes to citizens, and he provided an alternative theory, inspiring rational choice theory and allowing for diverse forms of irrationality. Following in Schumpeter's footsteps I will discuss four problems: the deficient rationality of voters, politicians as ?political entrepreneurs,? leadership in democracy and the rise of the ?political class,? and the affinity between democracy (...)
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  11. Agnès Festré & Pierre Garrouste (2008). Rationality, Behavior, Institutional, and Economic Change in Schumpeter. Journal of Economic Methodology 15 (4):365-390.score: 18.0
    In 1940 Schumpeter wrote a paper entitled: ?The Meaning of Rationality in the Social Sciences?, which was intended as a contribution to one of the meetings of a seminar including Talcott Parsons, Wassily Leontief, Paul Sweezy and other Harvard scholars, that he initiated. In this paper Schumpeter develops thoroughly his own conception of rationality in economics. First, this paper is interesting in itself because it relates to contemporary methodological debates on rationality in the social sciences. Second Schumpeter?s (...)
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  12. David R. Palmer (1988). Schumpeter and Reconciling Divisive Responses to the Bishops' Letter. Journal of Business Ethics 7 (6):433 - 436.score: 18.0
    Idealogically motivated responses to the Bishops' Letter have heightened the divisiveness of subsequent dialogue at the expense of its rigor. Schumpeter's metaphor of creative destruction provides a vehicle for reconciliation between advocates of politics and markets. His most distinguishing characteristic of capitalism extols its productive and dynamic properties. It underscores its relentless and unmanageable side that transforms institutional structures as well. The capitalist engine is driven by a perennial gale that creates and destroys at the same time; thus there (...)
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  13. Christoph Deutschmann (1998). Marx, Schumpeter and the Myths of Economic Rationality. Thesis Eleven 53 (1):45-64.score: 18.0
    This article explores parallels between Marx's and Schumpeter's theories of capitalist development, and discusses the relationship of these classical approaches to later constructivist theories of technological and organizational changes. It is suggested that Marxian and Schumpeterian ideas could be combined in a way which remedies the weaknesses of both sides, and provides a better understanding of the innovative dynamics of capitalism; such a synthesis could then be linked to a constructivist model of the rise and fall of economic `myths'.
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  14. Gerry Mackie (2009). Schumpeter's Leadership Democracy. Political Theory 37 (1):128 - 153.score: 18.0
    Schumpeter's redefinition of representative democracy as merely leadership competition was canonical in postwar political science. Schumpeter denies that individual will, common will, or common good are essential to democracy, but he, and anyone, I contend, is forced to assume these conditions in the course of denying them. Democracy is only a method, of no intrinsic value, its sole function to select leaders, according to Schumpeter. Leaders impose their views, and are not controlled by voters, and this is (...)
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  15. Robert L. Heilbroner (forthcoming). Was Schumpeter Right? Social Research.score: 15.0
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  16. Gert-Jan Hospers (2005). Joseph Schumpeter and His Legacy in Innovation Studies. Knowledge, Technology and Policy 18 (3):20-37.score: 15.0
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  17. Jonathan Warner (2013). Capitalism, Socialism and Democracy. By Joseph A. Schumpeter. The European Legacy 18 (2):262-263.score: 15.0
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  18. Eileen DeNeeve (2009). La teoría general de la dinámica económica de Bernard Lonergan, ¿acaso completa a Hayek, Keynes y Schumpeter?: una interpretación. Universitas Philosophica 53:145-179.score: 15.0
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  19. William Nelson (1986). Book Review:Capitalism and Democracy: Schumpeter Revisited. Richard D. Coe, Charles K. Wilbur. [REVIEW] Ethics 96 (4):881-.score: 15.0
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  20. Murray Greene (forthcoming). Schumpeter's Imperialism—a Critical Note. Social Research.score: 15.0
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  21. Jeffrey Edward Green (2010). Three Theses on Schumpeter: Response to Mackie. Political Theory 38 (2):268 - 275.score: 15.0
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  22. W. Hans-Jurgen (2000). The Habit to Surpass Marx A Review of Yuichi Shionoya's Schumpeter and the Idea of Social Science. A Metatheoretical Study. Journal of Economic Methodology 7 (1):146-152.score: 15.0
     
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  23. Eduard Heimann (forthcoming). Schumpeter and the Problems of Imperialism. Social Research.score: 15.0
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  24. Douglas Mair (2010). Schumpeter and Democracy and Exchange: A Scottish Leitmotiv. Theoria 57 (122):4-25.score: 15.0
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  25. E. Marz (1988). The Economic-System of Schumpeter, Joseph, A.-Historical Roots, Theoretical Structure and Sociopolitical Relevance. History of European Ideas 9 (2):205-214.score: 15.0
     
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  26. John Medearis (2001). Joseph Schumpeter's Two Theories of Democracy. Harvard University Press.score: 15.0
     
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  27. Eduard März✠ (1988). The Economic System of Joseph A. Schumpeter. History of European Ideas 9 (2):205-214.score: 15.0
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  28. Bruno Seidel (1949). Joseph Alois Schumpeter Zum Gedächtnis. Zeitschrift für Religions- Und Geistesgeschichte 2 (1-4):271-273.score: 15.0
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  29. Thom Brooks (2006). Plato, Hegel, and Democracy. Bulletin of the Hegel Society of Great Britain 53:24-50.score: 6.0
    Nearly every major philosophy, from Plato to Hegel and beyond, has argued that democracy is an inferior form of government, at best. Yet, virtually every contemporary political philosophy working today - whether in an analytic or postmodern tradition - endorses democracy in one variety or another. Should we conclude then that the traditional canon is meaningless for helping us theorize about a just state? In this paper, I will take up the criticisms and positive proposals of two such canonical figures (...)
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  30. Richard P. Nielsen (2010). High Leverage Finance Capitalism, The Economic Crisis, Structurally Related Ethics Issues, and Potential Reforms. Business Ethics Quarterly 20 (2):299-330.score: 3.0
    In this updated and revised version of his 2008 Society for Business Ethics presidential address, Richard Nielsen documents the characteristics and extent of the 2007–2009 economic crisis and analyzes how the ethics issues of the economic crisis are structurally related to a relatively new form of capitalism, high-leverage finance capitalism. Four types of high-leverage finance capitalism are considered: hedge funds; private equity-leveraged buyouts; high-leverage, subprime mortgage banking; and high-leverage banking.The structurally related problems with the four types of high-leverage finance capitalism (...)
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  31. Benoît Godin (2010). Innovation Without the Word: William F. Ogburn's Contribution to the Study of Technological Innovation. [REVIEW] Minerva 48 (3):277-307.score: 3.0
    The history of innovation as a category is dominated by economists and by the contribution of J. A. Schumpeter. This paper documents the contribution of a neglected but influential author, the American sociologist William F. Ogburn. Over a period of more than 30 years, Ogburn developed pioneering ideas on three dimensions of technological innovation: origins, diffusion, and effects. He also developed the first conceptual framework for innovation studies—based on the concept of cultural lags—which led to studying and forecasting the (...)
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  32. Adelino Zanini (2008). Economic Philosophy: Economic Foundations and Political Categories. Peter Lang.score: 3.0
    The book investigates the relationship between the economic and political writings of four seminal authors: Adam Smith, Karl Marx, Joseph A. Schumpeter, and ...
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  33. Maria Pia Paganelli (2009). David Hume on Monetary Policy: A Retrospective Approach. Journal of Scottish Philosophy 7 (1):65-85.score: 3.0
    Monetary policy is a modern idea of which David Hume is generally considered a precursor. Moreover, thanks to Milton Friedman and Robert Lucas, he is often presented as one of the first and most illustrious endorser of monetarism. This paper argues against this view, and in agreement with Joseph Schumpeter, that Hume's contribution to economics, while not insignificant, cannot claim any real novelties. It offers an interpretation of Hume as a descendant of a pre-modern understanding of money rather than (...)
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  34. Adrián Osvaldo Ravier, “Capitalism, Socialism and Public Choice”.score: 3.0
    The essay examines Schumpeter’s understanding of the capitalist process and develops a critical analysis of his explanation of why capitalism cannot survive. Part I deals with how Schumpeter understood capitalism. Part II studies why –- from his point of view — capitalism couldn’t survive. Part III analysis why it is [...].
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  35. Hervé Defalvard (2005). Pragmatisme et institutionnalisme en économie : une voie outillée. Revue de Métaphysique Et de Morale 3 (3):375-389.score: 3.0
    La vision commune des économistes à propos des liens de leur discipline à la philosophie est donnée par la célèbre thèse de Schumpeter sur le « voile philosophique » selon laquelle l'analyse économique est de tout temps indépendante de la philosophie. Cet article a pour objet de montrer qu'il existe, en contrepoint de l'économique moderne, autonome par rapport à la philosophie, une autre économie dont les liens internes à la philosophie pragmatique sont constitutifs de son objet et de sa (...)
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  36. Jeffrey Edward Green (2010). The Eyes of the People: Democracy in an Age of Spectatorship. OUP USA.score: 3.0
    For centuries it has been assumed that democracy must refer to the empowerment of the People's voice. In this pioneering book, Jeffrey Edward Green makes the case for considering the People as an ocular entity rather than a vocal one. Green argues that it is both possible and desirable to understand democracy in terms of what the People gets to see instead of the traditional focus on what it gets to say. -/- The Eyes of the People examines democracy from (...)
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  37. Richard Lichtman (1969). The Fa Ade of Equality in Liberal Democratic Theory. Inquiry 12 (1-4):170 – 208.score: 3.0
    Liberal democratic theory is the ideological expression of capitalism. Its paramount function is to justify the distribution of property and power which permits a minority of men to exploit and dominate the lives of the majority. A crucial device for carrying out this task is the elaboration of a theory of political equality which maintains the economic foundation of capitalism. But as capitalism is itself an evolving system, so the theory which protects its interests passes through important stages. A fundamental (...)
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  38. Joseph T. Salerno, The Neglect of Bastiat's School.score: 3.0
    Frédéric Bastiat was a member of the French liberal school, which thoroughly dominated economics in France from the beginning of the nineteenth century until the 1880’s and continued to exert a strong intellectual influence right up to the eve of World War One. He was neither the school’s founder, nor its most profound theorist, nor even the most consistent defender of the laissez-faire implications of its economic theories. He was however the most gifted expositor of its politico-economic doctrines, and as (...)
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  39. Mark Thornton, On the Nature of Money.score: 3.0
    into complex society and experienced tremendous economic development and high cultural achievement through the use of money. It has foundered or even been destroyed when money has been undermined. Ignorance of the nature of money should therefore be the central economic issue for society. Frédéric Bastiat was a French businessman who lived during the first half of the nineteenth century (1801–1850). In the last few years of his life he was elected to the national assembly and began a prolific career (...)
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  40. Ignacio Ayestarán (2011). Epistemología de la innovación social y de la destrucción creativa. Utopía y Praxis Latinoamericana 16 (54):67-91.score: 3.0
    Este artículo explora las maneras en las que podemos desarrollar una nueva epistemología de la innovación dentro del marco de nuevas metodologías axiológicas frente a la "destrucción creativa" (Joseph A. Schumpeter) y la "destrucción destructiva" (Boaventura de Sousa Santos). El autor presenta la "c..
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  41. Richard N. Langlois (1991). The Capabilities of Industrial Capitalism. Critical Review 5 (4):513-530.score: 3.0
    Alfred D. Chandler, Jr. is a worthy successor to Joseph Schumpeter as analyst of the large corporation and its role in economic growth. His new book, Scale and Scope, a comparative history of corporate capitalism in the U. S., Britain, and Germany, is animated by a vision of the large corporation as the leading force in economic growth, outdistancing older owner?managed forms of organization with a superior ability to invest entrepreneurially in large?scale production, mass distribution, and professional management. (...)
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  42. Zach VanderVeen (2010). Introduction: Challenges to Democracy as a Way of Life. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 24 (4):309-315.score: 3.0
    There is a textbook definition of democratic citizenship and collective action in which politics is a kind of game played by elites (e.g., Wasserman 2010). On this model, which is detailed by thinkers like Schumpeter (1942) and Lippmann ([1922] 1997) and often assumed by political scientists (Fung 2007), citizens must be informed voters, and this exhausts their role in acting collectively. Governments deal with social problems and are only informed by the democratic will of the populus. Asking more from (...)
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  43. Stephen Earl Bennett (2006). Democratic Competence, Before Converse and After. Critical Review 18 (1-3):105-141.score: 3.0
    The topic of the democratic public's limited competence has preoccupied students of democracy for centuries. Anecdotal concerns about the problem reached their peak of sophistication in the writings of Walter Lippmann and Joseph Schumpeter. Not until Philip E. Converse's ?The Nature of Belief Systems in Mass Publics? did statistical research overwhelmingly confirm the worst fears of such democratic skeptics. Subsequent work has tended to confirm Converse's picture of a tiny stratum of well?informed ideological elites whose passionate political debates find (...)
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  44. Manfred Prisching (2010). Rational Democracy, Deliberation, and Reality. Critical Review 22 (2-3):185-225.score: 3.0
    Deliberative democracy is unrealistic, but so are rational-choice models of democracy. The elements of reality that rationalistic theories of democracy leave out are the very elements that deliberative democrats would need to subtract if their theory were to be applied to reality. The key problem is not, however, the altruistic orientation that deliberative democrats require; opinion researchers know that voters are already sociotropic, not self-interested. Rather, as Schumpeter saw, the problems lie in understanding politics, government, and economics under modern?and (...)
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  45. Geoffrey R. Archer (2010). Nature's Bounty. Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 21:98-104.score: 3.0
    This purely theoretical paper examines the relationship between the pursuit of entrepreneurial opportunity and environmental impact. Specifically, we attempt to more effectively define environmentally-relevant entrepreneurship through comparisons of different extant definitions in the literature, and to extend Schumpeterian theory through the inclusion of environmental entrepreneurship within his framework. By doing so, we contribute to the entrepreneurship literature through a more encompassing and specified definition of environmental entrepreneurship, and by incorporating environmental entrepreneurship into Schumpeter’s (1934) theoretical framework. We propose that (...)
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  46. Barkley Rosser, 98 Pages, Index.score: 3.0
    Duncan Foley’s Unholy Trinity: Labor, capital, and land in the new economy is the sixth in the series of Graz Schumpeter Lectures published by Routledge, all relatively slim volumes elucidating themes arguably related to Schumpeter, if just peripherally, and that usually summarize major arguments of the authors (previous authors were Stanley Metcalfe, Brian Loasby, Nathan Rosenberg, Ian Steedman, and Erich Streissler). In this one, which deals with questions of induced technological change in several sections, Foley attempts to provide (...)
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  47. Angela Groppi (2002). Une revue d'antan : Memoria entre invention et innovation. Clio 2:8-8.score: 1.0
    À vouloir résumer dans une formule l'histoire de plus d'une décennie de Memoria, je suis tentée d'affirmer qu'il s'est agi d'une expérience d'invention avec une innovation et une diffusion limitées. L'allusion du titre est, évidemment, à la célèbre distinction entre invention, innovation et diffusion proposée en 1912 par Joseph Schumpete. Sur la base de cette tripartition, l'innovation se trouve précédée de l'invention qui lance l'idée de quelque chose de nouveau et d'utile pour le progrès, t..
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