krasnykh at gmail.com
Mon Nov 21 16:44:24 PST 2011
Everyone, thanks for the suggestions, keep them coming along with any
I'm a biologist and economics (much like politics) has always scared me b/c
of the "complicated" lingo
I tried to take an Economics 101 class but was largely disappointed (not
sure why, now that I think about it.. should have been clear from the get
go that i'll learn nothing truthful/useful in a 101 class taught at your
"average" school) with the supply-demand model and the free-market economy
as the optimal model <-- made very little sense to me
Needless to say, Im happy to know that the reason much of what I've heard
on the topic of oureconomy never made much sense for a good reason. Because
it DOESNT make sense. So that's why I'm reaching out for sources. So I can
understand where exactly we are at the present and what kinds of ideas are
floating around in terms of what should be the long-term sustainable
If anyone is interested in getting together to talk about these things on a
world-wide level, I'd love that. Maybe after Turkey weekend?
On Mon, Nov 21, 2011 at 4:35 PM, Anthony C. Roberts <
anthony.c.roberts at gmail.com> wrote:
> Along these same lines, the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston publishes some
> terrific educational materials. I would suggest perhaps starting with
> Warmest regards,
> On Nov 21, 2011, at 3:48 PM, Joseph Brenner wrote:
> Olya K <krasnykh at gmail.com> wrote:
> Does anyone know of a good online course in economics/macroeconomics?
> Over at Paul Krugman's blog:
> He has a box on the right labeled:
> "Some links to stuff I’ve written bearing on macroeconomic policy. "
> I'd suggest starting there.
> Noisebridge-discuss mailing list
> Noisebridge-discuss at lists.noisebridge.net
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