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    10 Rules of Successful Nations

    £8.99 £9.99

    13th Labour of Hercules: Inside the Greek Crisis

    £13.49 £14.99
    A riveting examination of the political, social and cultural forces behind Greece's recent great financial crisis, and its effect on the Greek and Greece today

    A Brief History of Equality

    £22.46 £24.95
    In this powerful new work, Thomas Piketty reminds us that rising inequality is not inevitable. Over the centuries, we have been moving toward greater equality. Piketty guides us with elegance and concision through the great movements that have made the modern world and shows how we can learn from them to make equality a lasting reality.

    Adam Smith's The Wealth of Nations

    £5.85 £6.50
    200 years after it was written, Adam Smith published The Wealth of Nations is still debated by governments internationally. Smith argued that 'mercantilism'-the theory that the national economy exists solely to strengthen the government, thus the government should regulate the economy-was wrong.

    An Economist's Lessons on Happiness: Farewell Dismal Science!

    £8.99 £9.99
    Once called the "dismal science," economics now offers prescriptions for improving people's happiness. In this book Richard Easterlin, the "father of happiness economics," draws on a half-century of his own research and that conducted by fellow economists and psychologists to answer in plain language questions like: Can happiness be measured?

    And the Weak Suffer What They Must?: Europe, Austerity and the Threat to Global Stability

    £9.89 £10.99
    The crisis in Europe is not over, it's getting worse. In this narrative of Europe's economic rise and spectacular fall, the author, former finance minister of Greece, shows that the origins of the collapse go far deeper than our leaders are prepared to admit - and that we have done nothing so far to fix them.

    Animal Spirits

    £12.59 £13.99
    The global financial crisis has made it clear that powerful psychological forces are imperiling the wealth of nations. This title challenges the economic wisdom that got us into this mess, and puts forward a vision that transforms economics and restores prosperity. It asserts the necessity of an active government role in economic policymaking.

    Austerity: The History of a Dangerous Idea

    £11.69 £12.99
    In Austerity: The History of a Dangerous Idea, Mark Blyth, a renowned scholar of political economy, provides a powerful and trenchant account of the shift toward austerity policies by governments throughout the world since 2009.

    Bad Samaritans: The Guilty Secrets of Rich Nations and the Threat to Global Prosperity

    £10.79 £11.99
    Argues that in theory the world's wealthiest countries and supra-national institutions like the IMF, World Bank and WTO want to see all nations developing into modern industrial societies. This book describes that in practice, though, those at the top are 'kicking away the ladder' to wealth that they themselves climbed.

    Bayesian Econometric Methods

    £36.89 £40.99
    This book aims to teach Bayesian econometrics by providing a wide range of solved exercises.

    Beyond Confrontation: Globalists, Nationalists and Their Discontents

    £17.99 £19.99
    Beyond Confrontation by Phil Mullan negotiates a third way between the rules-based global order dictated by Western globalists and the mercantilist protectionism of Western nationalists, both of which only fuel resentments between developed and emerging nations.

    Beyond Measure: The Hidden History of Measurement

    £17.09 £18.99
    We measure rainfall and radiation, the depths of space and the emptiness of atoms, calories and steps, happiness and fear. And when did measurement become ubiquitous? It is an incredible story that spans hunter-gatherer societies to ancient Egyptians, the French Revolution to the relentless quantification of the twenty-first century self.

    Book-Keeping and Accounts 8ed

    £41.39 £45.99

    Can "it" Happen Again?: Essays on Instability and Finance

    £17.99 £19.99

    Charles Kindleberger's Manias, Panics and Crashes

    £5.85 £6.50
    When Manias, Panics, and Crashes was published (1978), the world was entering a new period of global economic turbulence. Economists based their analyses on the assumption that investors act rationally and often communicated their ideas with dry, technical language.

    Chronicles: On Our Troubled Times

    £9.89 £10.99

    Chronicles: On Our Troubled Times

    £15.29 £16.99
    Presents an analysis of the financial crisis, what has happened since and where we should go from here. Tackling a wider range of subjects than in Capital, from productivity in Britain to Barack Obama, this book deals with liberation.

    City: London and the Global Power of Finance

    £18.89 £20.99
    Radical insider's account of how the city of London really works

    Contradictions of Capital in the Twenty-First Century: The Piketty Opportunity

    £22.50 £25.00
    These essays from an international team of leading economic historians and economists seek to build on the work of Thomas Piketty to provide a comprehensive overview of global developments in the theory, practice and policy of inequality, and its place in the modern world order.

    Covid By Numbers: Making Sense of the Pandemic with Data

    £8.99 £9.99

    Crashed: How a Decade of Financial Crises Changed the World

    £15.29 £16.99

    Cryptocurrency (WIRED guides): How Digital Money Could Transform Finance

    £8.09 £8.99
    The past decade has seen the relentless rise of cryptocurrency as an alternative form of digital currency. But what precisely is it and what potential does it have to change the world of money? In this brilliantly clear, one-stop guide WIRED Senior Editor Gian Vopicelli explains everything you need to know about cryptocurrency.

    David Graeber's Debt: The First 5000 Years

    £5.85 £6.50
    Born in 1961, US anthropologist and activist David Graeber was weaned on leftist politics, and declared himself an anarchist at age 16. He became an anthropology professor, and his early cultural research in Madagascar exposed him to poverty that he saw as caused by pressures to repay excessive government debt.

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