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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Steele, David Ramsay.
From Marx to Mises : Post Capitalist Society and the Challenge of Ecomic Calculation.
New York : Open Court, ©2013
|Named Person:||Ludwig Von Mises; Karl Marx; Karl Marx; Ludwig Von Mises|
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
David Ramsay Steele
|Notes:||3. The Method of Physical Surpluses and Deficits.|
|Description:||1 online resource (761 pages)|
|Contents:||Cover; Title Page; Copyright; Dedication; Brief Table of Contents; Detailed Table of Contents; Preface; 1. A Quick Look at the Mises Argument; i. A Debate About the Feasibility of Socialism; ii. What the Mises Argument Claims to Show; iii. A Simplified Illustration; iv. A More Realistic Elaboration; v. Production Choices are Everywhere; vi. How to Refute Mises; 2. The Abolition of the Market; i. Commodity Production and Production for Use; ii. Marx and Labor-Vouchers; a. The Function of Labor-Vouchers in Marxian Communism; b. Are Marx's Labor-Vouchers Money? C. The Metamorphosis of Labor-Vouchers into Moneyiii. Post-Capitalist Society; a. Moore's Argument against Marxian Communism; b. Commodity-Fetishism; c. Usages of 'Socialism' and 'Communism'; 3. The Economic Organization of Post-Capitalist Society; i. Marx on Communism; ii. The Substitution of Machinery for Labor; iii. The Marxist Background to Mises; a. Social Democrats on Economic Calculation; b. Bolsheviks on Economic Calculation; c. The War Communism Controversy; 4. The Discovery of the Economic Calculation Problem; i. Early Glimpses of the Problem; ii. Wieser: The Two Services of Value. Iii. Pierson: Value as an Inescapable Phenomenoniv. Barone: Production is Experimental; v. Max Weber: Rational Calculation; vi. Brutzkus: The Failure of Bolshevism; vii. Mises: The Market's Intellectual Division of Labor; 5. Re-Reading Mises on Economic Calculation; i. Misesian Apriorism; ii. The Misesian Typology of Economic Systems; a. Mises's Analysis of Interventionism; b. Mises's Conception of "Socialism"; c. Mises's Modification of his Argument; iii. Misreadings of Mises on Economic Calculation; a. Is NFM Socialism Impossible in Theory or merely Impossible in Practice? B. Economic Theory and Institutionsc. Barone and Mises; d. Explicability Doesn't Imply Reproducibility; e. Landauer and Mises on Utility; f. The Administration's Valuation and Choice of Consumer Goods; g. Mises and his Defenders; 6. Using Labor-Hours to Plan Production; i. Calculation in Kind; ii. The Labor Theory of Value and the Labor-Time Planning Proposal; iii. Measurable Labor-Time and Appropriate Prices; a. Fluctuations in Supply and Demand; b. Different Kinds of Labor; c. The Cost of Unproduced Resources; d. Differences in Organic Composition of Capital. E. How Marginal Productivity Eliminates Surplus-Valueiv. Social Necessity: Bygones are Bygones; v. Marx on the Direct Measurement of Socially-Necessary Labor-Time; 7. From Market Simulation Back to Market Socialism; i. Market and Non-Market Socialism; ii. Lange's System; a. An Outline of Lange's System; b. The Puzzling Reputation of Lange's System; c. The Market and Lange's System; d. Lange: Last-Ditch Defender of Non-Market Socialism; e. The Feasibility of Lange's System; 1. Limitations of the Perfect Competition Analogy; 2. The Allocation of Capital to Enterprises.|