Subject Area: Capitalism

A Reconstruction of the Complete English Language Text of Roderick D. Mckenzie’s Our Evolving World Economy (1926)
 MacDonald, Dennis W.
2011 0-7734-1594-7 216 pages
This book makes available a neglected piece of scholarship, which, in retrospect, seems prescient in light of our contemporary problems It integrates economy, sociology, and ecology to demonstrate how ecological change effects world society.

Advance of Academic Capitalism in the Twenty-First Century: An Economic and Philosophical Account of the Challenges Facing the University Today
 Allen, Garth
2013 0-7734-4482-3 424 pages
The paradox of the modern University is its unique position in society as both a knowledge-based machine and an economic global business model. This book examines the problems of this dual purpose as it impacts relationships between students and faculty; faculty and administrators; administrators and financial supporters as they struggle to find that balance between true purpose and the ever changing role of the modern university to its regional community. The author offers fresh insight and innovative ideas to this vigorous debate.

Best of the Manion Forum. A Conservative and Free Market Source Book
 Bauman, Michael
1991 0-7734-9935-0 585 pages
Captures and preserves the essence of what grew to be both an American institution and a piece of Americana, The Manion Forum, and its creator, Dean Clarence Manion. Its three-fold purpose is political, historical and laudatory. It makes available to a wider audience some of the choicest excerpts of the hundreds of hours and thousands of pages of the Forum collection.

Beyond Capitalism to Post-Capitalism. Conceiving a Better Model of Wealth Acquisition to Supersede Capitalism
 Baofu, Peter
2005 0-7734-6152-3 396 pages
Contrary to conventional wisdom about capitalism, the pervasive norm to acquire wealth and the zealous mission to fight poverty have their double sides often unsaid, in that there is no wealth without poverty, just as there is no poverty without wealth, such that more wealth also creates more poverty.

Contemporary Issues in Business and Politics
 Paul, Karen
1991 0-7734-9718-8 316 pages
This volume presents current political issues and issues in business ethics using theoretical and research perspectives rooted in the field of business and society. Topics include issues within the context of stakeholder theory, moral development within the framework of business education, business ethics issues, development of a corporate ethics program, gender differences in attitudes related to business ethics, and changing attitudes of women in business. Specific case studies document a company's careless disregard for the environment, a low-income family home construction project, industry self-regulation in the context of regulatory reform, and solicitation techniques of political actions committees.

Contemporary Issues in Business and Society in the United States and Abroad
 Paul, Karen
1991 0-7734-9733-1 324 pages
A comprehensive overview of current issues in business and society. The selections include essays on international business and society as well as studies focusing on the U.S.

Credible Fiscal Policy Commitments and Market Access. Case Studies of Argentina, Chile and Mexico, 1980-1995
 Gomez Dierks, Rosa
2003 0-7734-6939-7 276 pages
This study presents a fresh look at a vexing question confronting policy makers in emerging democracies – how to finance growth. It captures the institutional and policy choices governments make to access private market financing, closing a gap in understanding the relationship between credible fiscal policy commitments and public finance capacity. It analyzes data in three cases: Argentina, Chile, and Mexico. It will be of interest to scholars in the fields of international political economy, comparative public policy, international finance, and Latin American studies.

Critique and Social Transformation. Lessons From Antonio Gramsci, Mikhail Bakhtin and Raymond Williams
 San Juan, Jr., E.
2009 0-7734-4778-4 312 pages
This scholarly work is a project of historical-materialist critique of themes, theories, and arguments in contemporary cultural politics. It examines the contradictory actualities and potential of a class-conflicted world system from the radical perspectives of Antonio Gramsci, Mikhail Bakhtin, and Raymond Williams. It endeavors to forge a transformative praxis useful for understanding the current crisis of global capitalism.

End of Economic Growth: What Does It Mean for American Society?
 Itzkoff, Seymour
2009 0-7734-4668-0 268 pages
This work examines the intersection between economics and social philosophy. It takes its impetus from the economic events of 2008-2009 which deeply affected the destiny of both the United States and the rest of the world. While the political establishment of most of the major powers see the ensuing economic recession as a particulate event soon to be overcome, many thinkers view what has transpired both economically and socially as a major break in the optimistic growth vision of a world civilization, given the regnant political, social, and, most important, ideological perspectives for the future of humankind.

Entrepreneurship in South Africa and in the United States. Comparative Studies
 Veal, Don-Terry
2008 0-7734-5069-6 384 pages
This work provides a comprehensive examination of the realities, changes, and public policy outcomes that are influenced by the African-American entrepreneurship experience. An excellent resource, it examines perspectives from which all businesses, ranging from small to large national and international, can benefit.

Faithful Ethics According to John Calvin. The Teachability of the Heart
 Sauer, James
1997 0-7734-8521-X 320 pages
This volume argues that neither theoretical nor confessional approaches to the relationship of faith and ethics can adequately address the issues involved. It draws on conceptual tools from the work of Bernard Lonergan to show that attention needs to shift from content to method. Using the work of John Calvin, it shows that faith shaped ethics. The volume contains an annotated translation and extended commentary of Calvin's Letter to Sachinus on Lending at Interest. This text is generally recognized by economic historians as an important one for understanding the development of early modern capitalism.

Federal Reserve and the Bull Markets
 Spencer, Roger W.
2006 0-7734-5784-4 268 pages
Description: This book presents discussion and analysis of the Federal Reserve’s involvement with the equity markets, with emphasis on the three major bull markets of the past century. Three chapters link equity market activity during the 1920s, 1960s and 1990s with the monetary policies of Benjamin Strong, William McChesney Martin Jr., and Alan Greenspan, respectively. The extensive use of original sources provides a description of policy dilemmas in the words of the Fed leaders themselves. A fourth chapter provides an empirical assessment of the Fed’s response to equity market developments over the three periods. In composite, the work, employing qualitative and quantitative methodology, delivers description and assessment of one of the most intriguing issues of contemporary monetary policy: the linkages that tie Federal Reserve actions to stock market activity.

Hawaii, America’s Sugar Territory 1898-1959
 Melendy, H. Brett
1999 0-7734-7998-8 360 pages
This study is a definitive text on Hawaii's territorial period, relying primarily on archival materials. It stresses the Territory's importance to West Coast defense and the islands' unique sugar and pineapple economy dependence upon support by the federal government. It also examines how local problems such as land ownership and racial diversity, often created bitter dissension.

Heideggerian Phenomenological Investigation of Money
 Hammond, Mark
2002 0-7734-7329-7 256 pages
This manuscript contributes to the areas of phenomenological research, Heidegger studies, and studies in the philosophy of money. It applies Heidegger’s phenomenological method (as spelled out in Being and Time and The Basic Problems of Phenomenology) to evolve a challenging perspective on the importance of money and the traditional philosophical question of value.

Henry Demarest Lloyd's Critiques of American Capitalism, 1881-1903
 Munslow, Alun
1995 0-7734-8916-9 268 pages
The American journalist, reformer, and labour propagandist Henry Demarest Lloyd (1847-1903), is usually recognized as the first American muckraker. During his active political propagandist career, he was recognized internationally as one of the leading figures writing in the American social and economic fields. Reprinted in this collection, with a new Introduction, are thirteen of his most significant contributions to the critique of American capitalism published between 1881 and 1903. In addition to the 35 page Introduction are 10 pages of annotated notes and references. The reprinted articles are: The Story of a Great Monopoly (1881); The Political Economy of Seventy-three Million Dollars (1882); The New Conscience (1888); Mazzini: Prophet of Action (1889); The Labour Movement (1889); The Union Forever (1889); What Washington Would Do Today (1890); Arbitration (1892); No Mean City (1894); Revolution: The Evolution of Socialism (1894); The Scholar in Contemporary Practical Questions (1895); A New Political Economy Predicting a New Wealth (1897); Beginning at Home (1899); and The Religion of Labour (1903). This new collection, the first in nearly twenty years, provides a timely opportunity to re-evaluate a career that was central to the development of radical democratic thought in America and Europe. This study will be of interest to students and scholars of modern American and British social, cultural and economic history; to historians of trade unionism; the theory of nineteenth century liberalism, and working class culture.

Historical, Cultural, Socio-Political and Economic Perspectives on Europe
 Stern-Gillet, Suzanne
2000 0-7734-7460-9 380 pages
Draws together contributors from diverse backgrounds to analyze European development. It acknowledges the problem at the heart of this process - namely the interplay between the logic of contemporary economic forces and the sometimes dissonant and conflicting cultural, social and political forces which have shaped Europe's turbulent history.

How Language is Used to Do Business. Essays on the Rhetoric of Economics
 Clift, Edward M.
2008 0-7734-5143-9 512 pages
This edited volume of papers on rhetoric and economics grew out of an interdisciplinary conference held at Millikin University in the summer of 2005. Drawing on economist Deirdre McCloskey’s pioneering work, The Rhetoric of Economics, the essays seek to integrate the analytic study of language use in economic theory with an appreciation for its effect on the material culture that supports social life.

How the Poor Adapt to Poverty in Capitalism
 Gilliatt, Stephen
2000 0-7734-7372-6 228 pages
Drawing on a diverse literature from psychology, sociology and history, this study traces the ways in which those most detrimentally affected by the operation of the capitalist market economy manage their circumstances. Borrowing, begging, stealing, repair, emigration, family budgeting, second economy activity, solace and release are all explored. They are shown to have timeless and universal qualities underestimated by the political right with their emphasis on the poor’s intellectual weakness or cultural deviancy, and by the left in the hope or expectation of resistance.

How Universities and Corporations Handicap People From Middle and Low-Income Families in Gaining Access to Executive, Political, and High Income Positions: The Exclusionary Games
 Linn, Mott R.
2016 1-4955-0412-3 328 pages
Demonstrates that there has developed in America a number of systems that make it difficult for people from middle and low-income families to move ahead socioeconomically. It recommends that when considering students for admission, colleges that are selective should use the likelihood of graduation as their standard for admission.

 Chan, Sucheng
1990 0-88946-635-1 376 pages
Twelve studies that document the economic and social gaps that still exist between the white majority and racial minorities in the United States.

Moral Case for the Free Market Economy a Philosophical Argument
 Machan, Tibor R.
1989 0-88946-343-3 140 pages
Places on record a brief, accessible statement for the case for the free market system of economics, based on a view of human beings as moral agents and the legal system of a good community as designed to nurture this moral agency.

An Analysis of Corporate Noncompliance with the Law
 Wolf, Brian
2009 0-7734-4824-1 168 pages
Crimes that harm the environment are frequently presented as random or accidental behaviors. This study, however, examines the cultural and organizational factors that make the routine operations of business susceptible to environmental law-breaking.

Profit and Responsibility Issues in Business and Professional Ethics
 Werhane, Patricia
1985 0-88946-862-1 279 pages
Essays on business ethics written by philosophers, theologians, and professors of business.

Profit, Principle and Apartheid, 1948-1994. The Conflict of Economic and Moral Issues in United States- South African Relations
 Kline, Benjamin
1997 0-7734-8606-2 232 pages
This study is a chronological history of the moral and economic factors which have influenced United States-South African relations since 1948, accessible to students, academics and the general readers. The chapters are primarily divided according to US presidential terms to show how each administration has dealt with the problems of supporting business interests while denouncing South Africa's racial policies. Included are the basic debates over divestment, international criticism, and the development of apartheid. It can also be used for US history, political science, and African history classes.

Reinvention of Capitalism
 Piveronus, Jr., Peter J.
2006 0-7734-5580-9 192 pages
This study focuses on Russia as a binary economy in progress. Louis Kelso’s Two-Aspect theory – the basis of binary economics – was the guiding principle of Russia’s economic reformers during the late 1980s and early 1990s. Adapted to special conditions in Russia, binary economics reinvented capitalism and was the foundation on which Russia’s successful transition to a market system was achieved. A core component of the binary economy in the Russian context is direct worker ownership which, from 1992 to 1994, was the centerpiece of Russian economic reform and of an emerging Russian capitalism. Using binary economics as a guide, the goal was to create a reformed economy that was both efficient and socially just – a “People’s Capitalism,” the Russian alternative to the command system and corporate concentration – a “Third Wave.”

Social Democratic Politics in Britain 1881-1911
 Johnson, Graham
2002 0-7734-6947-8 264 pages
The late twentieth century saw a precipitous decline in the appeal of socialism, both as a political ideology and a subject of historical enquiry. Within this context of growing criticism this work is a useful part in further developing interest in the past history and claims of the social and cooperative teachings of socialism against the private and competitive tenets of capitalism.

Teaching the Social Economics Way of Thinking. Selected Papers From the Ninth World Congress of Social Economics
 O’Boyle, Edward J.
1999 0-7734-7894-9 738 pages
This collection of essays is organized around eight major sections: premises employed in economics; the masters on the social economics way of thinking; diagnostic tools employed in economics; teaching economics and ethics; team-teaching economics and theology/religion; evolution of courses taught from a social economics viewpoint.

Three American Economics Professors Battle Against Monopoly and Pricing Practices Ripley, Fetter and Commons. Three for the People
 Schneider, Samuel
1998 0-7734-8329-2 152 pages
This study examines the story of the success of three outstanding economists - William Z. Ripley, Frank A. Fetter, and John R. Commons - in convincing legislatures, courts, and the public of the need for and value of progressive ideology and action in the fight against monopoly and pricing practices, in particular against United States Steel Corporation.

Unemployment and Employment Policies Concerning Women in Britain 1900-1951
 Laybourn, Keith
2002 0-7734-7085-9 262 pages
This study addresses the three major aspects of Britain's discriminatory approach to women's employment laws which were domestic service, broad unemployment and the links between voluntary bodies and the British state

What Gives Work its Value? The Human Worth of a Physical Product
 Wilson, David
2006 0-7734-5772-0 216 pages
Marx’s value theory has long been recognized as the station at which his intellectual formation in continental philosophy and political thought meets his protracted engagement with the political economists. This book explores the understanding of Marx’s engagement with value-modernity in a variety of ways.

Work-Famly Debate in Popular Culture: Can Women and Men Have It All?
 Lem, Ellyn A.
2015 0-7734-3529-8 216 pages
An insightful examination of gender roles in the workplace and how the competing demands of family-work life can be balanced. As a pop culture starting point, the study begins with an examination of the ensuing media frenzy and passionate discussions resulting from the Atlantic Magazine cover story, “Why Women Can’t Have it All” by former Princeton Professor Anne-Marie Slaughter and widens its scope into popular films and television.