David Beito has brought to light a remarkable and previously unknown chapter of the Great Depression: its tax revolts.
This book has never been surpassed as pure economic history. This might be the first new presentation of the book to appear in 100 years.
Those who lived through the huge speculative real estate bubble of the 1990s through 2008 might have imagined that it was unprecedented. Not so. Far from it!
Until this edition, this book has been darn-near impossible to obtain short of stealing from the Library of Congress.
A president faced an economic depression that wouldn't go away, and a deeply disgruntled electorate. Not for the first or last time, the option of entering a war seemed politically appealing.
Although the association of apartheid South Africa and the Palestine issue has been in the air for quite a while, very few scholarly books tackled the comparison in a profound and professional way.
By special arrangement with the authors, the Mises Institute is thrilled to bring back this popular guide to ridiculous economic policy from the ancient world to modern times.
This book is one of the most significant ever written by Denson.
It was a modern thriving economy one day, and then, suddenly, the food disappeared from the shelves, the banks closed, and the ships stopped arriving.
Written in the same year that he testified before the Currency Commission in Austria-Hungary, and published in English in 1892, Carl Menger explains that it is not government edicts that create mon