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Source link: http://archive.mises.org/19774/quarterly-journal-of-austrian-economics-vol-14-no-3/

Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics, vol. 14, no. 3

December 8, 2011 by

The Fall 2011 issue of the Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics is now available online. This issue, vol. 14, no. 3, includes:

Hayek and the 21st Century Boom-Bust and Recession-Recovery, by John P. Cochran

Hayek’s Critique of The General Theory: A New View of the Debate between Hayek and Keynes, by David Sanz Bas

The Hyperinflation in Zimbabwe, by Jayson Coomer and Thomas Gstraunthaler

Rethinking Capital-Based Macroeconomics, by Adrian O. Ravier

The Perils of Preaching to the Choir? Austrian Economics Journals and Exchanges with the Economics Profession, by Daniel Sutter

The mission of the QJAE, as it was when it was adopted from Murray Rothbard, is “to promote the development and extension of Austrian economics and to promote the analysis of contemporary issues in the mainstream of economics from an Austrian perspective.”

Submissions to the QJAE may be sent to qjae@mises.org. Submission criteria are here.


joe December 8, 2011 at 9:53 am

Is it possible to get a print subscription?

Timothy Terrell December 8, 2011 at 10:11 am

The QJAE is provided online-only at this point. We may be able to offer hard copy compilations depending on demand, but we have no specific plans to do so at this time.

David December 8, 2011 at 11:04 am

Is it possible to get the QJAE in epub?

Ernie December 8, 2011 at 12:03 pm

epub please.

Ed December 8, 2011 at 12:29 pm

Hey guys-

What other Austrian periodicals do you read? A list of journals would prove to be quite exciting for myself…

Old Boy December 8, 2011 at 5:18 pm


“We have pointed out two major shortcomings of Time and Money. First, Roger
Garrison endeavors to pursue the analysis of macroeconomic phenomena
without taking account of the fact that money is a commodity. Second, he
chooses the typical focus of neoclassical economists, dealing mainly with the
relations between things at the expense of the typical Austrian focus, which
is on the analysis of human action proper.”

As Ravier points out, Garrisonomics is not without its critics. Hülsmann’s voiced above.

Old Boy December 8, 2011 at 11:16 pm

A radical alternative to the Garrison/Hayek framework, here:

Michael A. Clem December 11, 2011 at 1:30 am

As for preaching to the choir, it must be remembered that Austrian economics, like many intellectual efforts, is an ongoing, developing process. while it is important to engage mainstream economists, it is also important to continue the give-and-take among Austrian economists to continue the development and maturation of AE.

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