Schumpeter


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Schum·pe·ter

 (sho͝om′pā-tər), Joseph Alois 1883-1950.
Moravian-born American economist known for his theories of socioeconomic evolution and the development of capitalism.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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Noun1.Schumpeter - United States economist (born in Czechoslovakia) (1883-1950)
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References in periodicals archive ?
If there's a takeaway, it's an echo of Schumpeter's observation about the marketplace's gale of creative destruction, in which economic structures are constantly destroying themselves and being created anew.
First, we can mention the monumental History of Economic Analysis, written by Joseph Schumpeter and published posthumously.
He notes at the outset his deep indebtedness to major thinkers in this tradition, including Hayek, Schumpeter, and Bastiat.
The leading figure in this transformation was Joseph Schumpeter, whose works evolved through the first half of the 20th century.
It was then that economists suggested innovative solutions (Domar, Harrod, Solow, Lewis, Schumpeter, et.
Another project that stemmed from arguments presented during the recent calculation debate was a result of references to Joseph Schumpeter as another of Wieser's students.
So the way to present this knowledge field is by presenting some basic elements of Schumpeter's theory.
Schumpeter's Price Theory, by Harry Bloch, London and New York, Routledge Taylor and Francis Group, 2018, xiii+174 pp., US$112 (hardcover), ISBN 978-1-138-85037-8
He advocates for a process that economist Joseph Schumpeter called aecreative destruction,AE the replacement of ailing companies with more dynamic enterprises, as essential for the restructuring of production.
Minsky argued that money-fund managers do not see themselves as guardians of the economy's capital development, adding that this made them fundamentally different from the earlier leaders of finance admired by Joseph Schumpeter. Their emphasis, Minsky continued, is instead on trading profits, which he characterized as "the quick turn of the speculator." In fact, Minsky suggested that Keynes's famous remark about speculation and enterprise is especially relevant for MMC:
Part of Louis' foreword discusses Joseph Schumpeter's thought on empire that proposed that the phenomena of modern empires involved more than profit and loss.