from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of Keynesian.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The essance of the debate between Austrians and Keynesians is that Austrians always believe the market will do the best job of setting prices and interest rates.

    Matthew Yglesias » Macro Rap

  • Josh Hendrickson writes, there are many so-called Keynesians who have been out there promoting policies that are quite the opposite.

    EconLog: Macroeconomics Archives

  • I actually wonder whether so-called Keynesians these days have actually read Keynes's

    Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Fiscal policy is the subject of debate between groups that I will loosely characterize as Keynesians (new -, post -, neo - or whatever) and non-Keynesians

    US Market Commentary from Seeking Alpha

  • I thought one of the stronger points separating the Austrians from the Keynesians was their understanding of time as an important factor in economics.

    Kevin D. Rollins

  • A leading doctrine of the Keynesians is the "investment multiplier."

    SOLO - Sense of Life Objectivists

  • Arguably more recent "Keynesians" have advocated some of these things, but I don't think you can find any of them either who have ever advocated tax increases as ways of combating recessions.

    Tyler's Tough Macro Test, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • I agree with Matthew that the work of "Keynesians" is all too often attributed to Keynes, not only by Austrians, but also many in the mainstream as well e.g. advanced macro textbooks continue to claim that Keynes blamed recessions and depressions on sticky prices, which upon reading Ch. 19 of the General Theory is clearly not the case.

    Roger Koppl - The Austrian Economists

  • After meeting with a group of Washington "Keynesians" in 1944, he said he was the only non-Keynesian in the room.

    Hillary and Say's Law

  • GWB was "a model conservative conservative Keynesian", while "an astonishing number of the Republicans’ most cherished economic thinkers can be called Keynesians" - including Alan Greenspan and Martin Feldstein.

    Archive 2009-04-01


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