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  • David Howden

David Howden

Tags Business CyclesInterventionismMonetary TheoryMoney and Banking

Works Published inQuarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsThe Free MarketSpeeches and PresentationsMises Daily ArticleArticles of Interest

AwardsO.P. Alford III Prize in Political EconomyDouglas E. French Prize at Mises University

Dr. David Howden is a Fellow of the Mises Institute and Chair of the Department of Business and Economics, and professor of economics, at Saint Louis University at its Madrid campus. He is also Academic Vice President of the Ludwig von Mises Institute of Canada, and the founding editor of the Journal of Prices & Markets. He is the author of over 50 scholarly articles and books, mostly focusing on the business cycle. His latest book, The Fed at One Hundred, co-edited with Dr. Joseph T. Salerno, overviews the Federal Reserve's history and the theory behind its operations over the last 100 years. 

All Works

What Is the Rate of Return on the Louisiana Purchase?

U.S. HistoryCalculation and Knowledge

07/11/2014Audio/Video
The true benefits of the Louisiana and Alaska Purchases are less clear than their value to pro-government propaganda, writes David Howden and Daniel Atienza. This audio Mises Daily is narrated by Keith Hocker.
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What Is the Rate of Return on the Louisiana Purchase?

Financial MarketsU.S. HistoryValue and Exchange

07/07/2014Mises Daily Articles
The true benefits of the Louisiana and Alaska Purchases are less clear than their value to pro-government propaganda.
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A Velocity History of the United States

U.S. History

03/22/2014Audio/Video
From the "Money and the Fed" panel. Recorded at the 2014 Austrian Economics Research Conference in Auburn, Alabama, on 21 March 2014.
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How Time and Uncertainty Can Make Us “Antifragile”

Financial MarketsPhilosophy and Methodology

01/10/2014Mises Daily Articles
How Time and Uncertainty Can Make Us “Antifragile”
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Inflation Has Not Cured Iceland’s Economic Woes

Global EconomyInterventionismOther Schools of Thought

11/04/2013Mises Daily Articles
By late 2010, inflation-adjusted income in Iceland was down over 35 percent. Inflating one’s currency may give the appearance of recovery, but the truth is somewhat less rosy.
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