Government and the American Economy: A New History
University of Chicago Press, 2008年9月15日 - 560 頁
The American economy has provided a level of well-being that has consistently ranked at or near the top of the international ladder. A key source of this success has been widespread participation in political and economic processes. In The Government and the American Economy, leading economic historians chronicle the significance of America’s open-access society and the roles played by government in its unrivaled success story.
第 1 到 5 筆結果，共 84 筆
Total tax revenues collected by federal, state, and local governments rose from 4 percent of GNP in 1840 to around 7 percent in 1900, 18 percent in 1940, ...
This expansion in activity has caused peacetime national defense expenditures to rise dramatically from 1 percent of GDP in peacetime before 1940 to between ...
In early rounds participants contributed enough to produce roughly 40 to 50 percent of the optimal amount of the public good. This is a partial triumph for ...
Nevertheless, whereas about 15 percent of adult males could vote in early eighteenth- century Britain, it is estimated that in the colonies 50 to 80 percent ...
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The Founding Era 17741791
Property Rights and Federal Land Policy
Reversing Financial Reversals Government and the Financial System since 1789
The National Era
The Civil War and Reconstruction
Government and the American Dilemma
The New Deal
The World Wars
The Growth of US Farm Programs
Shaping Welfare Policy The Role of the South
Seeking Security in the Postwar Era
Key Indicators of Economic and Government Activity
The Articles of Confederation
The Constitution of the United States
The Gilded Age
The Progressive Era
Government and the People Labor Education and Health
The Federal Bureaucracy From Patronage to Civil Service
The Bill of Rights