What Is The Future Of The U S Economy
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📒 What Future For Japan ✍ Rudolf V. A. Janssens
✏ What Future for Japan Book Summary : Within a few months after the attack on Pearl Harbor, the United States government began to plan a policy for a defeated Japan. In order to avoid any future attacks on the United States, Japanese society had to be changed. Politicians, Japan specialists, historians, political scientists, and anthropologists debated the future of Japan. Topics ranged from the future role of the Emperor and politics, to Japanese economy, to re-education of the Japanese people. Eventually an overall policy for postwar Japan was formulated, which was to a high degree executed by General Douglas MacArthur during the Occupation of Japan. This study is based on research in the records of the government policy planners, both private papers and official records. It is the first book-length study of the American planning for the occupation of Japan, including the drafting of policy, not only in the State Department but also in the War Department, Office of Strategic Services, and the Office of War Information. The analysis focuses on the development of strategies for remodeling postwar Japan as well as on the meaning of Japan constructed by various planners and decision makers and the impact of their constructions on American Occupation policy.
📒The Future Of Unmanned Aviation In The U S Economy ✍ United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation
✏The Future of Unmanned Aviation in the U S Economy Book Summary :
✏A Future for the American Economy Book Summary : The American economy is filled with so many contradictions today that it foils the best prophecies and most sophisticated forecasts by economists. This book is about those contradictions and the directions the economy could take in the future. In particular, it is about the central contradiction: government control and market freedom. How this contradiction is resolved is important not only for the United States but ultimately for countries around the world. The main thesis of this book is that social factors--rather than purely economic factors--are at the root of the contradiction between market freedom and government control. The author argues that the way markets are socially organized is critical to their capacity for operating independent of government controls. In essence, the social organization of the private economy is the key to the free market system. The economy can function more productively and humanely if efforts are made to reduce state controls and create a market system that is socially self-regulated. Important first steps in this direction are readily observable. The author evaluates two important trends in corporate self-management--worker participation and co-ownership--presenting evidence that these trends are both in the corporate self-interest and in the public interest. Self-regulation is beginning at the intercorporate level, where firms compete and collaborate profitably in trade associations. New cooperative associations of small firms are shown to out-compete conglomerates through value-adding partnerships that utilize information technology and require the establishment of cooperative norms. Self-regulation is advanced through social investment, the allocation of capital by combining ethical and economic criteria. Over $450 billion is now being invested with ethical guidelines, suggesting that a balance of social and economic factors will be a vital part of investment practice in the future. The author suggests that if the United States wants to retain a vital economy at home, it must carefully examine the advantages of the social organization of world finance and encourage the power of world markets to regulate themselves without destroying local and national economies.
📒Entrepreneurship In The U S Economy ✍ Alan D. Stafford
✏Entrepreneurship in the U s Economy Book Summary :
📒Revenue Sharing And Its Alternatives What Future For Fiscal Federalism ✍ United States. Congress. Joint Economic Committee. Subcommittee on Fiscal Policy
✏Revenue Sharing and Its Alternatives what Future for Fiscal Federalism Book Summary : Focuses on issues of unemployment, tax policies, capital formation, and Federal programs and budget priorities.
✏Revenue Sharing and Its Alternatives what Future for Fiscal Federalism Book Summary :
✏Industrial Restructuring Financial Instability and the Dynamics of the Postwar U S Economy Book Summary : First Published in 1997. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
📒Government Business And The American Economy ✍ Robert Langran
✏Government Business and the American Economy Book Summary : Integrating approaches from political science, the study of business, and economics into a unified whole, Government, Business, and the American Economy, Second Edition, explores the many ways in which governments and the business world are interconnected. Topical coverage focuses on the role of government in the American economy; government and antitrust laws; social regulation of business; and the deregulation of U.S. transportation, financial, and communications institutions. On the global scene, international trade is emphasized along with economic development in less developed countries and terrorism and security. In addition, the authors carefully examine the important decisions rendered by the Supreme Court in this field, as well as relevant statutes passed by Congress and presidential actions that have directly impacted business. In addition to encompassing the major areas in which governments and businesses are involved with each other, the text explores the nature of the relationship and the extent to which each entity needs the other in order to survive.
📒The Secrets Of Economic Indicators ✍ Bernard Baumohl
✏The Secrets of Economic Indicators Book Summary : For years, investors, business strategists, and policymakers worldwide have turned to one book to help them translate the massive flow of economic data into knowledge for intelligent decision-making. The Wall Street Journal called this book "…the real deal," saying it "miraculously breathes life into economic indicators and statistics." That book is Bernie Baumohl’s classic best-seller The Secrets of Economic Indicators. Now, in a brand-new Third Edition, Baumohl has thoroughly updated his classic to reflect the latest US and foreign economic indicators, and brand-new insights into what all of today’s leading indicators mean. Baumohl introduces dozens of new, forward-looking economic markers, including those that monitor small business plans, freight traffic shifts, web searches, and even gambling. He also presents several real-time foreign indicators for anticipating swings in European and Asian economies. He explains what’s happened to the global and domestic U.S. economy in recent years, showing how financial crises impact investments, strategy, and economic indicators. New graphics more clearly illuminate how key indicators impact interest rates, bond and stock prices, and currency values; and hundreds of websites containing US and global economic indicators have been updated. This classic book has long been considered an invaluable resource by professionals who need to understand the true meaning of the latest economic trends. With this new edition, Bernie Baumohl has made it even more useful.
📒Consumer Credit And The American Economy ✍ Thomas A. Durkin
✏Consumer Credit and the American Economy Book Summary : Consumer Credit and the American Economy examines the economics, behavioral science, sociology, history, institutions, law, and regulation of consumer credit in the United States. After discussing the origins and various kinds of consumer credit available in today's marketplace, this book reviews at some length the long run growth of consumer credit to explore the widely held belief that somehow consumer credit has risen "too fast for too long." It then turns to demand and supply with chapters discussing neoclassical theories of demand, new behavioral economics, and evidence on production costs and why consumer credit might seem expensive compared to some other kinds of credit like government finance. This discussion includes review of the economics of risk management and funding sources, as well discussion of the economic theory of why some people might be limited in their credit search, the phenomenon of credit rationing. This examination includes review of issues of risk management through mathematical methods of borrower screening known as credit scoring and financial market sources of funding for offerings of consumer credit. The book then discusses technological change in credit granting. It examines how modern automated information systems called credit reporting agencies, or more popularly "credit bureaus," reduce the costs of information acquisition and permit greater credit availability at less cost. This discussion is followed by examination of the logical offspring of technology, the ubiquitous credit card that permits consumers access to both payments and credit services worldwide virtually instantly. After a chapter on institutions that have arisen to supply credit to individuals for whom mainstream credit is often unavailable, including "payday loans" and other small dollar sources of loans, discussion turns to legal structure and the regulation of consumer credit. There are separate chapters on the theories behind the two main thrusts of federal regulation to this point, fairness for all and financial disclosure. Following these chapters, there is another on state regulation that has long focused on marketplace access and pricing. Before a final concluding chapter, another chapter focuses on two noncredit marketplace products that are closely related to credit. The first of them, debt protection including credit insurance and other forms of credit protection, is economically a complement. The second product, consumer leasing, is a substitute for credit use in many situations, especially involving acquisition of automobiles. This chapter is followed by a full review of consumer bankruptcy, what happens in the worst of cases when consumers find themselves unable to repay their loans. Because of the importance of consumer credit in consumers' financial affairs, the intended audience includes anyone interested in these issues, not only specialists who spend much of their time focused on them. For this reason, the authors have carefully avoided academic jargon and the mathematics that is the modern language of economics. It also examines the psychological, sociological, historical, and especially legal traditions that go into fully understanding what has led to the demand for consumer credit and to what the markets and institutions that provide these products have become today.