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Bibliografická citace

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New York, New York : Oxford University Press, [2015]
1 online resource (521 pages)
Externí odkaz    Plný text PDF 
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ISBN 9780199392018 (electronic bk.)
ISBN 9780199392001 (hardback)
Print version: Eichengreen, Barry J. Hall of mirrors : the Great Depression, the great recession, and the uses-and misuses-of history. New York, New York : Oxford University Press, [2015] ISBN 9780199392001
Includes bibliographical references and index
Machine generated contents note: -- Introduction -- Castles in Spain Made Real -- Inflation’s Shadow -- Children’s Playroom -- Financialization with a Vengeance -- Flip That House -- Europe and the Euro -- The Crisis to End All Crises -- The J.P. Morgan of the South -- Shuttle Diplomacy -- Will America Topple Too? -- Largely Contained -- Out of the Shadows -- The Worst Financial Crisis Since 1933 -- The Three B’s -- New Deal -- Double Dip -- Preventing the Worst -- Unconventional Policy -- Weak Soup -- The Turn to Austerity -- The Euro Crisis -- Whatever It Takes -- Conclusion.
While the rapidly constructed policies of late 2008 did succeed in staving off catastrophe in the years after, policymakers, institutions, and society as a whole were too eager to get back to normal, even when that meant stunting the recovery via harsh austerity policies and eschewing necessary long-term reforms. The result was a grindingly slow recovery in the US and a devastating recession in Europe. Hall of Mirrors is not only a monumental work of economic history, but an essential exploration of how we avoided making only some of the same mistakes twice--and why our partial remedy makes us highly susceptible to making other, equally important mistakes yet again"-- Provided by publisher..
"There have been two global financial crises in the past century: the Great Depression of the 1930s and the Great Recession that began in 2008. Both featured loose credit, precarious real estate and stock market bubbles, suspicious banking practices, an inflexible monetary system, and global imbalances; both had devastating economic consequences. In both cases, people in the prosperous decade preceding the crash believed they were living in a post-volatility economy, one that had tamed the cycle of boom and bust. When the global financial system began to totter in 2008, policymakers were able to draw on the lessons of the Great Depression in order to prevent a repeat, but their response was still inadequate to prevent massive economic turmoil on a global scale. In Hall of Mirrors, renowned economist Barry Eichengreen provides the first book-length analysis of the two crises and their aftermaths.-.

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