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- The Crown Publishing Group 2008; US$ 15.00
Wall Street Journal has unleashed Robert Frank as its "wealth reporter," a title which hardly does him justice. His inexhaustible curiosity, piercing eye for detail, and understated wit reminds me of Tom Wolfe, which is about the highest praise I can bestow. I can't remember the last time I've had so much fun with a work of non-fiction as I did reading... more...
- The Crown Publishing Group 2011; US$ 26.00
The rich are not only getting richer, they are becoming more dangerous. Starting in the early 1980s the top one percent (1%) broke away from the rest of us to become the most unstable force in the economy. An elite that had once been the flat line on the American income charts - models of financial propriety - suddenly set off on a wild ride of economic... more...
- Scribe Publications Pty Ltd 2011; US$ 24.99
Through intimate portraits of people who are named and on the record, Who Repo?d My Jet? chronicles the decline of the newly moneyed class: their mortgaged mansions, blown-up balance sheets, repossessed Bentleys and Gulfstreams, and wrecked lives and relationships. But who cares about the sudden discomfort of the rich amidst so much real mass... more...
- University of California Press 2013; US$ 24.95
With a timely new foreword by Robert Frank, this groundbreaking book explores the very meaning of happiness and prosperity in America today. Although middle-income families don't earn much more than they did several decades ago, they are buying bigger cars, houses, and appliances. To pay for them, they spend more than they earn and carry record levels... more...
- Free Press 2001; US$ 25.00
George Akerlof The Brookings Institution Robert Frank has written a fabulous book. By casting a questioning eye on the amusing spending patterns of the rich, it suggests that the expenditures of the rest of us, who are less well endowed, are similarly, although less extravagantly, skewed. As a result, judicious tightening of the belt, here and there,... more...
- Ebury Publishing 2009; US$ 12.78
The Economic Naturalist is back with a whole batch of intriguing new questions and answers, drawn from his New York Times columns, that reveal how we really behave when confronted with economic choices. Do tax cuts for business owners really stimulate employment? Why shouldn't we just leave everything to the market? And why do we all save so... more...
- Ebury Publishing 2011; US$ 14.38
Have you ever wondered why there is a light in your fridge but not in your freezer? Or why 24-hour shops bother having locks on their doors? Or why soft drink cans are cylindrical, but milk cartons are square? The answer is simple: economics. For years, economist Robert Frank has been encouraging his students to ask questions about the... more...
- Princeton University Press 2011; US$ 26.95
Who was the greater economist--Adam Smith or Charles Darwin? The question seems absurd. Darwin, after all, was a naturalist, not an economist. But Robert Frank, New York Times economics columnist and best-selling author of The Economic Naturalist , predicts that within the next century Darwin will unseat Smith as the intellectual founder of economics.... more...