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Handbook of Economic Stagnation takes a broad view, including contributions from orthodox and heterodox economists who examine situations in countries and worldwide regions, including Japan and the Euro area. To be sure, stagnation is periodically relieved by short economic bursts usually brought on by unsustainable asset price bubbles. Once the bubbles burst, stagnation returns. This book's fresh, comprehensive approach to the topic makes it the premier source for anyone affected by these cycles.
- Synthesizes and organizes diverse perspectives about crisis economics and future economic growth
- Emphasizes the relationships among stagnation, international economics, and the global distribution of labor
- Includes Japan and the Euro zone as well as other countries and regions worldwide
Upper-division undergraduates through professionals working in macroeconomics and economic growth and development as well as related fields, such as microeconomics and economic theory
Part I: The Problem
1. Secular Stagnation: As Good as It Gets?
2. The US economy since the crisis: Slow recovery and secular stagnation
3. Understanding Secular Stagnation
4. Secular Demand Stagnation in the 21st Century U.S. Economy”.
5. Demand-led growth and accommodating supply
6. Demand Drives Growth all the Way
7. The ‘Natural’ Interest Rate and Secular Stagnation: Loanable Funds Macro Models Don't Fit Today’s Institutions or Data
8. The The New Normal: Demand, Secular Stagnation and the Vanishing Middle-Class
9. The Deep Causes of Secular Stagnation and the Rise of Populism”.
10. A Comment on Servaas Storm’s “The New Normal
11. The Secular Stagnation Hypothesis in the Theories of Growth: A Maze of Theoretical Inconsistencies
12. From Long-Term Growth To Secular Stagnation. A Theoretical Comparison Between Régulation Theory, Marxist Approaches And Present Mainstream Interpretations
13. Secular Stagnation: the History of a Macroeconomic Heresy”
Part II: Causes and Consequences
Role of Economic Policy
14. Secular Stagnation or Stagnation Policy? Steindl after Summers
15. There is no secular stagnation - just irresponsible fiscal policy
16. The labor injunction and peonage - how changes in labor laws increased inequality during the Gilded Age
17. What the Federal Reserve Got Totally Wrong About Inflation?
18. Income Shares, Secular Stagnation, and the Long-Run Distribution of Wealth”.
19. Varieties of Capitalism and Growth Regimes: The Role of Income Distribution”
20. Trends in US income inequality
21. Where Do Profits and Jobs Come From? Employment and Distribution in the US Economy
22. Secular stagnation and concentration of corporate power
Debt and Finance
23. Private Debt and Public Debility
24. Secular stagnation in the framework of rentier-financier capitalism and globalization”
25. The drivers of household indebtedness re-considered: An empirical evaluation of competing arguments on the macroeconomic determinants of household indebtedness in OECD countries
26. The Economics of Instability: An Abstract of an Excerpt
Supply Side Myth, Automation, and Future of Jobs
27. Age of Oversupply
28. Automation and the Future of Work
Part III: Macroeconomic Policy in Secular Stagnation
29. Can Trump Overcome Secular Stagnation?
30. Secular Stagnation and Progressive Economic Policy Alternatives
31. The Euro Area's Secular Stagnation and What Can Be Done About It. A Post-Keynesian Perspective
32. Core-Periphery Divergence and Secular Stagnation in the Eurozone: Macroeconomic Evidence and Policy Proposals Beyond Unconventional Monetary Policy
33. We Can Have a High-Wage America
34. Explaining, Restoring Low Productivity Growth in the UK
35. Public Sector Jobs as solution to Secular Stagnation
36. Green New Deal and Sustainable Economic Growth
37. Restructuring student debt
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 2021
- 1st December 2021
- Academic Press
- Paperback ISBN:
L. Randall Wray is a professor of Economics at Bard College and Senior Scholar at the Levy Economics Institute. Wray taught at the University of Missouri–Kansas City from 1999 to 2016 and at the University of Denver from 1987 to 1999, and has been a visiting professor at the Universities of Paris and Rome (La Sapienza), as well as holding a variety of visiting positions in China, the Czech Republic, Brazil, Mexico, and Italy. From 1994 to 1995 he was a Fulbright Scholar at the University of Bologna, and he has recently completed a Fulbright Specialist Grant at the Tallinn University of Technology in Estonia. He has had a number of funded research grants from the Ford Foundation, from the Asian Development Bank, and from the Institute for New Economic Thinking. He holds a BA from the University of the Pacific and an MA and a Ph.D. from Washington University, where he was a student of Minsky. His recent publications include: A Great Leap Forward: Heterodox Economic Policy for the 21st Century; Macroeconomics; “MMT and Two Paths to Big Deficits”, Challenge; “Cranks and heretics: the importance of an analytical framework” Cambridge Journal of Economics; Why Minsky Matters: An Introduction to the Work of a Maverick Economist; and Modern Money Theory: A Primer on Macroeconomics for Sovereign Monetary Systems. His books have been published in many languages, including Chinese, Spanish, Portuguese, Ukrainian, and Japanese.
Levy Economics Institute of Bard College, USA
Flavia Dantas is an Associate Professor at SUNY Cortland, where she teaches courses in alternative economic theory, political economy and social thought, macroeconomics, money, and mathematical economics. She received her Ph.D. from the University of Missouri-Kansas City in 2013. Her current work focuses on economic stagnation, employment policy, and financial globalization. Recently she has been working with Randall Wray to examine labor market trends in the USA; extensions of this work will critically assess what many have called a new era of “secular stagnation”.
Economics Department, State University of New York, Cortland, USA
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