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In The Global Financial Crisis, contributors argue that the complexity of the Global Financial Crisis challenges researchers to offer more comprehensive explanations by extending the scope and range of their traditional investigations. To achieve this, the volume views the financial crisis simultaneously through three different lenses---economic, psychological, and social In The Global Financial Crisis, contributors argue that the complexity of the Global Financial Crisis challenges researchers to offer more comprehensive explanations by extending the scope and range of their traditional investigations. To achieve this, the volume views the financial crisis simultaneously through three different lenses---economic, psychological, and social values. Contributors offer a constructive methodology suitable for exploring financial crises. They recognize how current economic analysis did not prepare academic economists, business economists, traders, and regulators to anticipate economic and financial crises. So, they search more extensively within the broader discipline of economics for ideas related to crises but neglected perhaps because they were not mathematically rigorous. They affirm that the complexity of financial crises necessitates complementary research. Thus, to put the focal purpose of this book differently, they explore the Global Financial Crisis from three interconnected frameworks: the standards of orthodox economic analysis, Minskyan economics, and the role of ideas and values in economics. Values are the subject of both philosophy and psychology and can contribute to a better understanding of the Global Financial Crisis. Values, in general, have been relatively neglected by economists. This is not because there is doubt about their significance, but rather because welfare economics and collective choice still operate within the neoclassical paradigm. This volume argues that analyzing the value implications requires moving from the neoclassical framework to something that is broader and multidisciplinary.


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In The Global Financial Crisis, contributors argue that the complexity of the Global Financial Crisis challenges researchers to offer more comprehensive explanations by extending the scope and range of their traditional investigations. To achieve this, the volume views the financial crisis simultaneously through three different lenses---economic, psychological, and social In The Global Financial Crisis, contributors argue that the complexity of the Global Financial Crisis challenges researchers to offer more comprehensive explanations by extending the scope and range of their traditional investigations. To achieve this, the volume views the financial crisis simultaneously through three different lenses---economic, psychological, and social values. Contributors offer a constructive methodology suitable for exploring financial crises. They recognize how current economic analysis did not prepare academic economists, business economists, traders, and regulators to anticipate economic and financial crises. So, they search more extensively within the broader discipline of economics for ideas related to crises but neglected perhaps because they were not mathematically rigorous. They affirm that the complexity of financial crises necessitates complementary research. Thus, to put the focal purpose of this book differently, they explore the Global Financial Crisis from three interconnected frameworks: the standards of orthodox economic analysis, Minskyan economics, and the role of ideas and values in economics. Values are the subject of both philosophy and psychology and can contribute to a better understanding of the Global Financial Crisis. Values, in general, have been relatively neglected by economists. This is not because there is doubt about their significance, but rather because welfare economics and collective choice still operate within the neoclassical paradigm. This volume argues that analyzing the value implications requires moving from the neoclassical framework to something that is broader and multidisciplinary.

12 review for The Global Financial Crisis and Its Aftermath: Hidden Factors in the Meltdown

  1. 5 out of 5

    University of Chicago Magazine

    A.G. Malliaris, SM'77, PhD'86 Leslie Shaw, MBA'74, PhD'94 Coeditors From the coeditors: "Argues that complexity of global financial crisis challenges researchers to offer comprehensive explanations by extending scope and range of traditional investigations. This unique volume views financial crisis simultaneously through three different lenses: economic, psychological and social values. Book discusses how narrow framing has impacted social discourse about financial instability." A.G. Malliaris, SM'77, PhD'86 Leslie Shaw, MBA'74, PhD'94 Coeditors From the coeditors: "Argues that complexity of global financial crisis challenges researchers to offer comprehensive explanations by extending scope and range of traditional investigations. This unique volume views financial crisis simultaneously through three different lenses: economic, psychological and social values. Book discusses how narrow framing has impacted social discourse about financial instability."

  2. 4 out of 5

    Paul Vittay

  3. 5 out of 5

    Bruce

  4. 5 out of 5

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  5. 5 out of 5

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  6. 5 out of 5

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  8. 4 out of 5

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  9. 5 out of 5

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  10. 5 out of 5

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  11. 4 out of 5

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  12. 4 out of 5

    Marko Mehner

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