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Post Keynesian Summer School 2009

PostPosted: Wed Feb 18, 2009 3:32 pm
by sanha926
S U M M E R S C H O O L 2 0 0 9
C A L L F O R P A R T I C I P A N T S

"Keynesian Macroeconomics and European Economic Policies"
2. Summer School of the Research Network Macroeconomics and Macroeconomic Policies 2 - 9 August 2009, Berlin-Pichelssee, Germany
Location: IGM-Bildungsstaette

*Deadline for application: 2nd March 2009*

The summer school aims at providing an introduction to Post-Keynesian economics and to the problems of European economic policies as well as presenting some ongoing research to interested graduate students (MA and PhD) and junior researchers.

It will consist of overview lectures, a panel discussion, student study groups and academic papers. Issues of monetary economics, the theory of growth and distribution, and the relation of Post-Keynesian Economics to other heterodox traditions, but also to the now prevalent New Keynesian approach, will be covered as well as applications of Keynesian theory to issues of the current financial market crisis, unemployment, monetary policy and macroeconomic policy coordination in the EU.

Preliminary programme:

_Lectures_
History and Method of Post-Keynesian Macroeconomics
Marc Lavoie, University of Ottawa

Money, Credit and Finance
Marc Lavoie, University of Ottawa

Distribution & Growth
Robert A. Blecker, American University, Washington DC

Financialisation -- Post-Keynesian Perspectives
Eckhard Hein, Berlin School of Economics

Labour Market
Engelbert Stockhammer, Vienna University of Economics and Business Administration

Economic Policies in Europe
Philip Arestis, University of Cambridge

_Academic papers by_
Hansjörg Herr (Berlin School of Economics), Robert A. Blecker (American University, Washington DC), Özlem Onaran (Vienna University of Economics and Business Administration), Margit Schratzenstaller (WIFO Vienna), Camille Logeay (Federal Ministry for Labour and Social Affairs, Germany), Torsten Niechoj/Achim Truger (Macroeconomic Policy Institute, Germany), and Philip Arestis (University of Cambridge).

_Panel discussion on Financial Instability & Crisis_
with Marc Lavoie, Robert A. Blecker, Philip Arestis, Marica Frangakis, and Till van Treeck (as host)

Summer school language is English. There is a fee of € 250,- for each participant for accommodation and meals. Travelling costs cannot be covered.

Application:
Send a letter of motivation (max. 2 pages), your CV, the questionnaire (http://www.boeckler.de/pdf/v_2009_08_02 ... nnaire.pdf) and the address of one academic adviser who may be contacted for reference to mailto:susanne-stoeger@boeckler.de no later than *02nd March, 2009*. Accepted participants will be informed by mid-April and will be provided with a reading package for the Summer School.

Programme, questionnaire and updates on the summer school:
http://www.boeckler.de/33_94099.html

This call in extensive form as PDF (including programme): http://www.boeckler.de/pdf/v_2009_08_02 ... cation.pdf

More information on the research network:
in English: http://www.boeckler.de/91434_36330.html
in German: http://www.boeckler.de/62170_62199.html

Re: Post Keynesian Summer School 2009

PostPosted: Fri Jul 23, 2010 11:58 pm
by Porter321
Thanks for you information i newly join and your post help me. :geek: :geek:

Re: Post Keynesian Summer School 2009

PostPosted: Fri Dec 10, 2010 4:40 am
by shawn123
hi guys,..
The term Post Keynesian was first used to refer to a distinct school of economic thought by Eichner and Kregel (1975) and by the establishment of the Journal of Post Keynesian Economics in 1978. Prior to 1975, and occasionally in more recent work, Post Keynesian could simply mean economics carried out after 1936, the date of Keynes's The General Theory.
i hope this will helps you,...
thanks,..

Re: Post Keynesian Summer School 2009

PostPosted: Sat Aug 06, 2011 1:30 am
by backlashforblow
There is nothing to understand in your post. Why don't you take a start from only 1936 when economics carried out properly instead of discuss the further Datamations of history of Keynes's General Theory..

:ugeek: