Reaganomics

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Related to Reagonomics: Trickle down economics

Rea·gan·om·ics

 (rā′gə-nŏm′ĭks)
n.
The supply-side fiscal policies introduced during the presidency of Ronald Reagan.

[Blend of the name of Ronald Wilson Reagan and economics.]

Reaganomics

the economic theories and policies of the administration of President Ronald Reagan (1981- ), basically a policy of supply-side economics with emphasis on defense spending, encouragement of private and corporate development and investment, and reduction in government spending on social services.
See also: Economics
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com/895785/laffer-curve-everything-trump-and-republicans-get-wrong-about-trickle-down-economics-and-reaganomics/) Laffer Curve " based on the relationship between tax rates and tax revenue that gave birth to Reagonomics.
2) The notion that this team can restore American middle-class prosperity through a zombie version of trickle-down Reagonomics is obviously delusional.
The hardships of life under Reagonomics also informed The River and Nebraska -a set of home demos he'd been carrying around in his pocket and released after deciding the E Street Band couldn't do them justice.
Critics reminded the planners the virtues of Thatcherism and Reagonomics, and suggested the adoption of the globalization model as a savior.
At the onset of the 1980s, the neoliberal economic policy was adopted by Ronald Reagan in the US and Margaret Thatcher in the UK and became known respectively as Reagonomics or supply-side economics and Thatcherism.
You have no idea what the strikes are about yet feel able in my local paper to recommend the laughable idea of Reagonomics.
I, for instance, hadn't realized that Reagonomics (even broadly construed) possessed its own diplomacy.
Call it Reagan's Revenge: More than Reagonomics or Operation Urgent Fury, more than the disastrous War on Drugs or the appointment of Antonin Scalia to the Supreme Court, Reagan's real legacy was the creation of a powerful conservative mythology that still defies resistance.
Goux specifically refers to the work of one of the ideological gurus of Reagonomics, George Gilder who in Wealth and Poverty completely inverts the picture of capitalism and potlatch that authors such as Bataille or Levi-Strauss seem to have inherited from Mauss:
The decade also was marked by Reagonomics, which aimed for a reduction in government spending and regulation.
Blue Clydesider thinks that the problem we have today could be better solved by Margaret Thatcher, a return to Reagonomics and a spot of monetarism.
of Texas at Austin) proclaims the doctrine of Reagonomics to be "Another God That Failed," in reference to the 1949 book of essays by famous ex-communists, in that its theoretical pillars of monetarism, supply-side economics (including tax cuts and deregulation), balanced budgets, and free trade in fact make up nothing more than a governing myth that serve as a mask for the "predator state," which engages in "the systematic abuse of public institutions for private profit or, equivalently, the systematic undermining of public protections for the benefit of private clients.