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This paper tests the conventional story that since the birth of the discipline of sociology, the economic orientation of the discipline has peaked twice: 1890-1920 and sometime after 1985.

The essential insight advanced in this paper is that the claim that inflation can impair growth makes most sense in the context of a monetary production economy.

A methodological inconsistency arises from presenting macroeconomic arguments formally and microeconomic arguments verbally.

This paper shows how Keynes-Kalecki Structuralist models might benefit from agent-based microfoundations without sacrificing traditional macroeconomic themes.

The question addressed in this paper is: can monetary policy succeed in stabilizing the economy even when the policy model on which it is predicated is mis-specified?

This paper explains the Joan Robinson's abandonment of discussing exploitation in The Accumulation of Capital.


SCEPA works to focus the public economics debate on the role government can and should play in the real productive economy - that of business, management, and labor - to raise living standards, create economic security, and attain full employment.