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n.1.the economic policies of president Bill Clinton.
References in periodicals archive ?
9 million votes in 2000 were both the deciding factor in the electoral contest and a stinging rebuke of Clintonomics.
Even in domestic policy, one is hard pressed to recall the last time the Democratic Leadership Council was in the headlines, and the architects of Clintonomics are now the disgraced architects of the financial meltdown.
Sperling's book states the case for Clintonomics, the bundle of policies he helped to create during his eight years in the White House where he served as Deputy National Economic Adviser during the Clinton's first presidential term and National Economic Adviser during the second one.
Kerry's full embrace of Clintonomics doesn't always sit well with the two other big influences in the Democrat's campaign--Senator Ted Kennedy, who came to Senator Kerry's rescue in the primaries, and organized labor, which will provide him with foot soldiers during the long year ahead.
You know, I'm a fan of Clintonomics," she told the crowd while standing from a perch on the staircase of movie producer Alan Horn's art-filled Bel Air home, "and this administration is destroying in months our eight years of economic progress.
Ironically, CEO Glenn Grady says that Clintonomics has been responsible for a manpower shortage.
As neither Reagan nor Clintonomics care to address this economic underdevelopment, their policies favor social control over social reform.
If Clintonomics didn't produce the fourth-quarter surge, what did?
Others plead that an early, all-out, supply-side attack on Clintonomics would have been poor political strategy.
Critics of the conservative cast of Clintonomics advocate immediate and substantial federal spending on projects that both create jobs immediately and improve the efficiency of the economy.
In addition to the section mentioned above, the volume covers the economy of the new nation, railroads and American economic growth, the economics of American slavery, labor in industrializing America, the rise of big business, boom to bust in the 1920s, the onset of the Great Depression, the New Deal and World War II, the Keynesian Consensus and its collapse, Reagonomics, and Clintonomics ("and beyond").