34 books you need on your shelf.
Dani Rodrik’s book Economics Rules is probably the most readable and persuasive book among the economists-defending-their-discipline genre.
The end of George Osborne’s ideological mismanagement of UK public finance brings relief.
Broad opposition in Europe to the Trans-Atlantic Trade and Investment Partnership has prompted its supporters to summon the “protectionist” spectre.
The successfully long-running Chancellor of Osb charade seems at last to have hit the buffers, over-burdened by banal rhetoric, missed targets, and ever-more blatant pandering to the rich...
The UK economy is deep into a Tory-dug fiscal trap.
The market prefers thematic investment cases – plausible arguments as to why it should now be buying into artificial intelligence, say, or autonomous cars.
Data is often referred to as the ‘oil of the twenty-first century'
Phrases such as ‘disruptive innovation’ or ‘disruptive technology and is now so ubiquitous in a business context it is dangerously close to becoming a cliché.
Economics is a toolkit that enables better understanding of how people live, and how societies work.
RT @mybuchshelf: Are book collectors real readers, or just cultural snobs? – https://t.co/xgXw1xTl4s via @aeonmag
A collection of some of the best econ books of the year, feat - @ryanavent, @BrankoMilan, @g2parker and more...… https://t.co/x3hBAGCq00
RT @mark4harrison: Blogged: Donald Trump and America's Incomplete Contract with Itself https://t.co/I5i2PrOR8C @warwicknewsroom @cage_warwi…
RT @NIESRorg: The weak pound in your pocket: @angusarmstrong8 continues to make waves with his blog post, this time in the @FT https://t.c…
RT @LSEReviewBooks: Review Archive: The Sharing Economy: The End of Employment & the Rise of Crowd-Based Capitalism by Arun Sundararajan ht…