23 Things They Don’t Tell You About Capitalism(23 haqiqa yakhfunaha ‘anka bi-khusus al-ra’smaliya) (Arabic Edition) ebook
by Mohammed Shamma,Ha-Joon Chang
Ha-Joon Chang has taught at the Faculty of Economics and Politics, University of Cambridge, since 1990. In 2005, Chang was awarded the Leontief Prize for Advancing the Frontiers of Economic Thought.
Ha-Joon Chang has taught at the Faculty of Economics and Politics, University of Cambridge, since 1990.
It was published on 1 September 2011 by Penguin.
Ha-Joon Chang was born in Seoul, South Korea, and teaches Economics and Development Studies at the University of Cambridge. Chang was awarded the Leontief Prize for Advancing the Frontiers of Economic Thought.
But, in the last decade, the Korean government has jumped on the global free market bandwagon, deregulating industries and signing free trade agreements with many other countries. One voice that has consistently spoken out to remind people of forgotten history is Professor Ha-Joon Chang.
Ha-Joon Chang teaches in the Faculty of Economics at the University of Cambridge. His Kicking Away the Ladder received the 2003 Myrdal Prize, and, in 2005, Chang was awarded the Leontief Prize for Advancing the Frontiers of Economic Thought. xx. Get this torrent Anonymous Download.
To Hee-Jeong, Yuna, and Jin-Gyu. 7 Ways to Read 23 Things They Don’t.
Government decisions are bound to be inferior to the decisions made by those who are directly concerned with the matter in question, it is argued. Indeed, as I discuss in some detail elsewhere in the book (most notably, see Things 7 and 19), Korea is not the only country in which the government has had success in picking winners. Other East Asian miracle economies did the same. The Korean strategy of picking winners, while involving more aggressive means, was copied from the one practised by the Japanese government.
This book will turn every piece of received economic wisdom you've heard on its head. It reveals the truth behind what 'they' tell you and shows how the system really works, including: There's no such thing as a 'free' market. Globalization isn't making the world richer. We don't live in a digital world - the washing machine has changed lives more than the Internet. Poor countries are more entrepreneurial than rich ones. Higher paid managers don't produce better results.
This galvanizing, fact-packed book about money, equality, freedom and greed proves that the free market isn't just bad for people - it's an inefficient way of running economies too. Here Chang lays out the alternatives, and shows there's a better way.