James R. Crotty

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2011

The Great Austerity War: What Caused the Deficit Crisis and Who Should Pay to Fix It?

The Realism of Assumptions Does Matter: Why Keynes-Minsky Theory Must Replace Efficient Market Theory as the Guide to Financial Regulation Policy

2010

The Bonus-Driven "Rainmaker" Financial Firm: How These Firms Enrich Top Employees, Destroy Shareholder Value and Create Systemic Financial Instability

2009

Avoiding Another Meltdown

A Financial Precautionary Principle: New Rules for Financial Product Safety

2008

Structural Causes of the Global Financial Crisis: A Critical Assessment of the 'New Financial Architecture'

2007

If Financial Market Competition is So Intense, Why are Financial Firm Profits so High?  Reflections on the Current 'Golden Age' of Finance

2005

Was Korea's Economy Structurally Dysfunctional in the mid-1990s?: A Critique of the IMF's Justification for Regime Change in Korea (with Kang-Kook Lee)

From East Asian "Miracle" to Neoliberal "Mediocrity": The Effects of Liberalization and Financial Opening on the Post-Crisis Korean Economy (with Kang-Kook Lee)

2004

Was the IMF's Imposition of Economic Regime Change in Korea Justified?:A Critique of the IMF's Economic and Political Role in Korea During and After the Crisis (with Kang-Kook Lee)

2002

The Effects of Increased Product Market Competition and Changes in Financial Markets on the Performance of Nonfinancial Corporations in the Neoliberal Era 

Why Do Global Markets Suffer From Chronic Excess Capacity?: Insights From Keynes, Schumpeter and Marx

A Political-Economic Analysis of the Failure of Neoliberal Restructuring in Post-Crisis Korea (with Kang-Kook Lee)

2001

Korea's Neoliberal Restructuring: Miracle or Disaster? (with Kang-Kook Lee)

Economic Performance in Post-Crisis Korea: A Critical Perspective on Neoliberal Restructuring (with Kang-Kook Lee)

Structural Contradictions of Current Capitalism: A Keynes-Marx-Schumpeter Analysis

2000

Structural Contradictions of the Global Neoliberal Regime

The Case for Capital Controls

Trading State-Led Prosperity for Market-Led Stagnation: From the Golden Age to Global Neoliberalism