Tag Archives: John Tamny
Thursday Update: Brian Domitrovic warns the GOP could “reform” its way to Keynesianism; Ralph Benko profiles Senator Rand Paul.
At Forbes.com, Brian Domitrovic warns the GOP could “reform” its way to Keynesianism.
At Forbes.com, Ralph Benko profiles Senator Rand Paul.
John Tamny, of Forbes.com, offers a brilliant defense of “asymmetrical information” (aka insider trading)
From the Menger Center, Paul-Martin Foss writes the St. Louis Fed goes to bat against the gold standard, strikes out.
Hussman Funds details the growing gap between Wall Street and Main Street as a result of the Federal Reserve’s policies.
At The Weekly Standard, Michael Warren covers the recent Rasmussen Poll showing American’s are worried about inflation, don’t trust the Fed to fix it.
In TGSN, Ralph Benko presents his interview with Jerry Bowyer, Part 1
In The WSJ, George Mellon reports on how the Fed may raise rates.
The Supply Side has provided some very helpful links. Follow that blog for great coverage.
Weekend round up: Tamny and Woodhill on Greece; Kudlow on the market rally; Lewis says stable money requires gold.
On RCM, John Tamny argues the bailout of Greek debt will damage its ability to recover.At Forbes, Louis Woodhill compares the Greek austerity mess to Hungary’s successful tax cut, strong currency strategy.
From NRO, Larry Kudlow analyzes last week’s stock market rally.
On The Kudlow Report, Kudlow discusses the economy’s new optimism:
From Forbes, Nathan Lewis explains that truly stable money requires a fix to gold.
At Forbes, John Tamny notes oil’s price is far more related to the dollar’s value than its supply.
Also on The Kudlow Report, a panel discusses the small business economy:
IBD critiques the progressive desire for a Keynesian Laffer Curve based on increased spending to generate jobs and growth.
Market Watch’s Howard Gold suggests the economic frameworks of Milton Friedman and John Maynard Keynes have proved ineffective in the current malaise.
The Economist pressures Republicans to raise taxes.
Thursday round up.
Alan Reynolds says “Hello Supply Side” (h/t: Brian Domitrovic).
David P. Goldman provides a fascinating analysis of the current crisis by comparing Robert Mundell’s economic model to the Keynesian framework.
Steve Forbes argues the euro is worth keeping, and would be better fixed to gold.
John Tamny connects supply-side tax cuts to Ayn Rand’s idea of producers “shrugging.”