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History of Political Economy (2014) 46 (2): 307–331.
Published: 01 June 2014
... and liberty, economic efficiency, commercial interests, corruptive effects on individual and public morality, and political necessity. Distribution of limited resources is discussed in terms of a zero-sum game. In one of the key moments of the treatise, Guicciardini denies that preferences toward the best...
History of Political Economy (2019) 51 (S1): 231–252.
Published: 01 December 2019
... as the failures of third-world economic development—as well as some of the pathologies of the USSR’s own politics. Copyright © 2019 Duke University Press 2019 economic development corruption socialism bureaucracy References Andreev M. A. 1963 . “ Trudnosti razvitiia gosudarstvennogo...
History of Political Economy (1982) 14 (1): 125–128.
Published: 01 March 1982
... such as ‘political money, ’ ‘corrupt money, ’ ‘matters monetary ,’ ‘monied inter- ests,’ ‘money mobility,’ and ‘the public fund’ which are sometimes used inter- changeably with money, but which are clearly not the meaning of money ini- tially conveyed. In places, he flirts with the Marxist concept...
History of Political Economy (1985) 17 (4): 523–550.
Published: 01 November 1985
... of foreign trade in order to avoid the “‘luxury. effeminacy. and corruptions’” that come with it. Interestingly enough, even John Taylor, who will herein be juxtaposed with Jefferson and placed within the branch of republican political economy which is grounded in agrarian classicism, shared a view...
History of Political Economy (1990) 22 (1): 1–18.
Published: 01 March 1990
... particular pains have been taken to render him otherwise, he is equally incapable of defending his country in war. The uniformity of his stationary life naturally corrupts the courage of his mind, and makes him regard with abhorrence the irregular, uncertain, and adventurous life...
History of Political Economy (1985) 17 (3): 455–460.
Published: 01 September 1985
... aristocracy, from which Europe has suffered so much, with a monied aristocracy more base in its origins, more revolting in its associations and more inimical to general freedoms and enjoyment.’ lo Opposition to ‘Old Corruption’ in both its landed and financial forms was capable of uniting...
History of Political Economy (2009) 41 (Suppl_1): 241–262.
Published: 01 December 2009
.... Agarwala, Amar, and Sampat Singh, eds. 1971 . The Economics of Underdevelopment . Oxford: Oxford University Press. Alesina, Alberto, and David Dollar. 2000 . Who Gives Foreign Aid to Whom and Why? Journal of Economic Growth 5.1 : 33 –63. Alesina, Alberto, and Beatrice Weder. 2002 . Do Corrupt...
History of Political Economy (1989) 21 (2): 397–400.
Published: 01 June 1989
...” and “flesh,” and substituting the latter for the former, the body becomes the corrupt and corrupting, rather than that which is corrupted by the principle of evil, i.e., “the flesh.” Such was the perversion and even inversion of Pauline teaching. For to Paul, the flesh is the principle and way of all...
History of Political Economy (2013) 45 (3): 505–522.
Published: 01 September 2013
... in The Theory of Moral Sentiments in an attempt to identify the sense in which it is a “collateral” inquiry. Previous discussion of Smith’s views on fashion has focused on the economic function of the “deception” of our admiration for the wealthy or upon the possible generation of moral corruption...
History of Political Economy (1982) 14 (3): 441–444.
Published: 01 September 1982
... appearance, men were motivated by need and convenience; now they are driven by the most corrupt of human motives: the desire for more than one needs.” The “corruption” of this particular motive is added by Tully, since it does not appear in the passage from Locke to which he refers. In fact...
History of Political Economy (2007) 39 (2): 263–292.
Published: 01 June 2007
... Kautilya ([4th century BCE] 2000b, 106) believed that “the intrinsically pure man is rare.”13 According to him, some bureaucrats might become corrupt and lazy. However, perhaps due to the methods of recruitment, training, or rewards, the secret service agents were believed to be honest and were...
History of Political Economy (2015) 47 (suppl_1): 49–76.
Published: 01 December 2015
... as politically corrupt, inefficient, and unfair.3 The Interstate Commerce Commission (1887), formed to regulate the railroad industry, and the US Bureau of Labor Statistics (1885) had only just opened. The great Progressive Era creation of the fourth branch, with its multiplication of investigatory...
History of Political Economy (1977) 9 (2): 256–272.
Published: 01 June 1977
... corruption and better able to take the quick decisive action needed to repel an enemy attack. Parts of the argument involve a comparison between alternative decision-making processes and therefore antici- pate some of the modern concerns in the area of public-choice economics. First, let...
History of Political Economy (1999) 31 (Supplement): 157–184.
Published: 01 December 1999
... was good and what was bad art but that of personal enjoyment” (60). When the true function of art as communi- cation was lost, what was left was a collection of consumption goods masquerading as art. One “consequence of this absence of true art showed itself, inevitably, in the corruption of that class...
History of Political Economy (1978) 10 (2): 213–232.
Published: 01 June 1978
..., with a difficult economic situation and appalling social condi- tions exacerbated by the prevailing excesses of laissez-faire and the incompetent and corrupt bureaucracy. The Latvian immigrants estab- lished their first colony, Rio Novo in Santa Catharina,’ but shortly thereafter they either went...
History of Political Economy (2000) 32 (2): 412–414.
Published: 01 June 2000
... are prone to corruption as evidenced by the deception associated with wealth getting, the dehumanization of work, and the rise of religious fanaticism. In reality, ordi- nary life cannot be left to get on without philosophical intervention. Moral educa- tion...
History of Political Economy (2002) 34 (4): 820–821.
Published: 01 November 2002
... and, contrary to the previous generation of classical republicans (Montesquieu, Mably, and Voltaire, but Rousseau as well), they believed in the possibility of creating a commercial republican society, in a large state, out of the material of a corrupted monarchy. The third part of the book (chap- ters 6...
History of Political Economy (1974) 6 (4): 463–477.
Published: 01 November 1974
..., and the report of a commissioner, or general officer upon the Neverthe- less, “unqualified corrupt or negligent officers” might‘ properly be dis- missed. In relation to pay, the main point that he mentioned was the need to make salaries high enough to discourage corruption.32 He acknowledged, but did...
History of Political Economy (1989) 21 (1): 123–145.
Published: 01 March 1989
..., therefore, that dominated the discourse on interests and corruption during Smith’s form- ative years. This conception of interests is not, however, the one that generated Smith’s doubts about the possibility for positive progress in a commercial society. The kinds of interests Smith found...
History of Political Economy (1988) 20 (1): 144–145.
Published: 01 March 1988
...Kathleen M. Langley Hans Brems. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press, 1986. Pp. vii-xv, 411. $45.00. Copyright © 1988 by Duke University Press 1988 144 History of Political Economy 20:l (1988) bee’s relation to T. H. Green comes to mind, or the account of the corruption...