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Boston Review Magazine Economics After Neoliberalism (Summer 2019) Back Issue

4 issues per year View Reviews   |   Write Review From $9.75 per issue Founded in 1975, Boston Review is a non-profit, reader-supported political and literary magazine—a public space for discussion of ideas and culture. We put a range of voices and views in dialogue on the web (without paywalls or commercial ads) and in print (four times a year)—covering lots of ground from politics and philosophy to poetry, fiction, book reviews, and criticism. One premise ties it all together: that a flourishing democracy depends on public discussion and the open exchange of ideas.

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Boston Review  |  Economics After Neoliberalism (Summer 2019)  


Economics After Neoliberalism offers a powerful case for a new brand of economics—one focused on power and inequality and aimed at a more inclusive society.

Three prominent economists—Suresh Naidu, Dani Rodrik, and Gabriel Zucman—lead off with a vision “for economic policy that stands as a genuine alternative to market fundamentalism.” Expanding on “the state of creative ferment” they describe, Boston Review has commissioned responses to their essay from economists, philosophers, political scientists, and policymakers across the political spectrum as well as new essays that challenge the current shape of markets and suggest more democratic alternatives.

Lenore Palladino explores the misguided logic of shareholder primacy and points to more equitable approaches to corporate governance—such as employee ownership funds. Amy Kapczynski examines how the courts have developed a new, anti-democratic First Amendment that protects corporate speech at the expense of regulation designed to protect public health and safety. And Robert Manduca explores the importance of public discussion about economics by revisiting Chester Bowles's remarkable book, Tomorrow Without Fear, which explained Keynesian ideas to the public after World War II.
Founded in 1975, Boston Review is a non-profit, reader-supported political and literary magazine—a public space for discussion of ideas and culture. We put a range of voices and views in dialogue on the web (without paywalls or commercial ads) and in print (four times a year)—covering lots of ground from politics and philosophy to poetry, fiction, book reviews, and criticism. One premise ties it all together: that a flourishing democracy depends on public discussion and the open exchange of ideas.
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Great app, great publication

Great publication—their quarterly issues are some of my favorite reads throughout the year. And they're a nonprofit, so I like supporting their mission. Reviewed Monday, 5 August 2019

Articles in this issue

Below is a selection of articles in Boston Review Economics After Neoliberalism (Summer 2019).

ECONOMICS AFTER NEOLIBERAL ISM This publication was made possible by a generous grant from The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation Editors-in-Chief Deborah Chasman & Joshua Cohen Executive Editor Chloe Fox Managing Editor and ...
EDITOR’S NOTE Joshua Cohen NEAR THE END of Capitalism and Freedom (1962), Milton Friedman states the central thesis of his influential book: “Equality comes sharply into conflict with freedom; one must choos...
ECONOMICS AFTER NEOLIBERAL ISM Suresh Naidu, Dani Rodrik, & Gabriel Zucman We live in an age of astonishing inequality. Income and wealth disparities in the United States have risen to heights not seen since the Gilded A...
ECONOMICS IS THE MATERIALITY OF MORAL CHOICE Corey Robin FOR NON-ECONOMISTS on the left, “Economics After Neoliberalism” is a welcome arrival. Having long been scolded or silenced by neoliberals with a dismissive “You just don’t understan...
ECONOMICS AFTER PARTISANSHIP Oren Cass A DEFINING FEATURE of Naidu, Rodrik, and Zucman’s essay is its close alignment with the Democratic Party. Indeed, its initial set of policy proposals would fit comfortably within the ...
IN DEFENSE OF NEOLIBERALISM William Easterly SINCE COMPLAINTS about the domination of market fundamentalism seem to greatly outnumber pro-fundamentalist manifestos, Naidu, Rodrik, and Zucman may have trouble finding debat...

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