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Revealing bold new ways to organize the markets for the good of everyone, a timely volume shows how the emancipatory force of genuinely open, free and competitive markets can... Read more
Revealing bold new ways to organize the markets for the good of everyone, a timely volume shows how the emancipatory force of genuinely open, free and competitive markets can reawaken the dormant 19th-century spirit of liberal reform and lead to greater equality, prosperity and cooperation.
Radical Markets Hardback edition by Eric A. Posner
Eric A. Posner is the Kirkland and Ellis Distinguished Service Professor at the University of Chicago Law School. His many books include The Twilight of Human Rights Law and Climate Change Justice (Princeton). He lives in Chicago. E. Glen Weyl is principal researcher at Microsoft, founder and chairman of RadicalxChange, and visiting research scholar at Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. He lives in New Jersey.
Revealing bold new ways to structure markets for the good of everyone, this book shows how the emancipatory force of genuinely open, free, and competitive markets can reawaken the dormant 19th-century spirit of liberal reform and lead to greater equality, prosperity, and cooperation.
Taking up the common objections raised by both right and left, Posner argues that future bailouts will occur. Acknowledging that inevitability, we can and must look ahead and carefully assess our policy options before we need them.
Nearly all countries have ratified nearly all the major human rights treaties, and all governments profess support for human rights, yet most countries flagrantly violate the human rights of their citizens.
Exchange of goods and ideas among nations, cross-border pollution, global warming, and international crime pose formidable questions for international law. Two respected scholars provide an intellectual framework for assessing these problems from a rational choice perspective and describe conditions under which international law succeeds or fails.
In The Limits of International Law, Goldsmith and Posner argue that international law matters, but that it is less powerful than public officials, legal experts, and the media believe. International law, they contend, is simply a product of states pursuing their interests on the international stage.
In this book, the authors reconceptualize cost-benefit analysis, arguing that its objective should be overall well-being rather than economic efficiency. This book not only places cost-benefit analysis on a firmer theoretical foundation, but also has many practical implications for how government agencies should undertake cost-benefit studies.
Cost-benefit analysis is a widely used governmental evaluation tool, though academics remain skeptical. This volume gathers prominent contributors for discussion of cost-benefit analysis, specifically its moral foundations, applications and limitations.
Brings together some of the best and most influential thinkers in the field of philosophy to explore the question of what happiness is - and what factors can be demonstrated to increase or decrease it. This title offers an account of the way that hedonics can productively be applied to psychology.
Favoring both a climate change agreement and efforts to improve economic justice, this title makes a case that the best - and possibly only - way to get an effective climate treaty is to exclude measures designed to redistribute wealth or address historical wrongs against underdeveloped countries.
You don't need a law degree or a background in economics to understand the content in this collection of lectures from the University of Chicago Law School. The lectures, which were designed to introduce economic analysis of law to first-year law students, are easy to read and understand.
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