Classical models of economics as visualised by Sraffa in 1960, but incorporating some insights into money and interest in his 1932 responses to Friedrich Hayek, provide new openings for realistic understanding of economic change. The prices of everlasting unproduced land as surface area, of longlasting but nor everlasting produced soils and mineral deposits, of interrelated spot and forward prices of non-money products and instrumnets of money and credit, and money rates of interest can then be viewed in a new way, to suggest and coordinate policy responses to rival claims of changing production, trade, environment and distributive shares.
Copyright (C) 1996, Cambridge Political Economy Society
In order to set up a list of libraries that you have access to,
you must first login
or sign up.
Then set up a personal list of libraries from your profile page by
clicking on your user name at the top right of any screen.