- Shopping Bag ( 0 items )
These trends can be reversed, he insists, but only if we are willing to (1) reject failed policies both liberal and ...
These trends can be reversed, he insists, but only if we are willing to (1) reject failed policies both liberal and conservative directed at population growth, the environment, the national debt, trade, poverty, crime, race relations, education, healthcare, social security, and tax reform; (2) accept that all of these areas of concern are intertwined; and (3) take responsibility for our decisions.
Avoiding ideology and platitudes, Daleiden's pragmatic approach relies on actual evidence of how prospective policies will influence human behavior and whether their outcomes will increase or decrease human happiness in the long run.
|1||Two Scenarios for the Year 2050||25|
|2||Measuring the Welfare of Society and the Economic Fallacy||42|
|3||Population Issues and Policies||63|
|4||U.S. Population Growth and Mass Immigration||98|
|5||Maintaining Sustainable Growth||181|
|6||The Many Faceted Deficit||255|
|7||Rethinking Trade Policies||314|
|8||Poverty and Welfare: Causes||364|
|9||Poverty and Welfare: Solutions||422|
|10||Meaningful Education Reform||467|
|12||Health Care and Social Security||591|
|13||Equitable Tax Reform||638|
|14||Putting it All Together||672|
|App. A||Summaries of The Final Superstition and The Science of Morality||686|
|App. B||A Brief History of Post World War II U.S. Defense Spending||694|
|App. C||A Critique of The Neo-Marxist Theory of Defense Spending||704|
|App. D||The Mythical Philips Curve||707|
|App. E||Reversing the Plight of the LDCs||713|