American School (economics)  

From The Art and Popular Culture Encyclopedia

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Revision as of 17:16, 13 May 2012
Jahsonic (Talk | contribs)

← Previous diff
Current revision
Jahsonic (Talk | contribs)

Line 1: Line 1:
{{Template}} {{Template}}
-'''Mercantilism''' was the dominant school of economic thought throughout the [[early modern period]] (from the 16th to the 18th century). Internationally, mercantilism encouraged the many [[European war]]s of the period and fueled [[European imperialism]]. Academic belief in mercantilism began to fade in the late 18th century, as the arguments of [[Adam Smith]] and the other [[classical economics|classical economists]] won out. Today, mercantilism (as a whole) is rejected by economists, though some elements are looked upon favorably by non-economists.+==See also==
- +*[[History of economic thought]]
-The related school of [[economic nationalism]], which emphasizes the nation and government intervention but deemphasizes bullion in favor of productive capacity, has been and continues to be a dominant model of [[development economics]], as practiced in the 19th century in United States in the [[National System]], Germany in the [[Zollverein]], and Japan, and as practiced in the late 20th and early 21st century by other Asian nations such as the [[Four Asian Tigers]] of Hong Kong, South Korea, Taiwan, and Singapore, and most significantly, China.+*[[Historical school of economics]]
-The export-led economies of present-day Japan and Germany are also cited as latter-day variants of mercantilism.+*[[Anders Chydenius]]
 +*[[Daniel Raymond]]
 +*[[David Ricardo]]
 +*[[Johann Heinrich von Thünen]]
 +*[[John Stuart Mill]]
 +*[[Thomas Malthus]]
 +*[[William Petty]]
{{GFDL}} {{GFDL}}

Current revision

Related e

Wikipedia
Wiktionary
Shop


Featured:

See also




Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "American School (economics)" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

Personal tools