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  1. The Legacy of John Kenneth Galbraith.Steven Pressman (ed.) - 2011 - Routledge.
    When John Kenneth Galbraith passed away on April 29, 2006, the economics profession lost one of its true giants. And this is not just because Galbraith was an imposing figure at 6 feet, 9 inches tall. Throughout his life, Galbraith advised Presidents, made important professional contributions to the discipline of economics, and also tried to explain economic ideas to the general public. This volume pays tribute to Galbraith’s life and career by explaining some of his major contributions to the canon (...)
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    Clap Happy: Applause and the Voting Paradox.Steven Pressman - 2006 - Journal of Economic Methodology 13 (2):241-256.
    The voting paradox has been a problem for both the public choice and rational choice schools. A recent attempt to deal with this paradox argues that voting is like applauding at a concert and is therefore expressive rather than rational behavior. This paper argues that such a move fails because: (1) there are many essential differences between voting and clapping; (2) philosophical problems arise from trying to divorce voting from rational behavior; and (3) there are a number of empirical problems (...)
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    Accumulating Capital: Capital and Ideology After Capital in the Twenty-First Century.Steven Pressman - 2021 - Analyse & Kritik 43 (1):5-22.
    Thomas Piketty’s blockbuster Capital in the Twenty-First Century was followed by the publication of Capital and Ideology in early 2020. This paper looks at the differences between the two books, and provides an analysis and a critique of the main advances in the new book. First, Piketty drops r>g as an explanation for rising inequality. Instead, inequality is generated and constrained by economic power supported by an ideology. Second, there is a focus on the political consequences of inequality, including the (...)
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    The Mismeasure of Capital: A Response to McCloskey.Steven Pressman - 2016 - Erasmus Journal for Philosophy and Economics 9 (2):145.
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