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Human Capitalism: How Economic Growth Has Made Us Smarter — and More Unequal | Cato Institute
In this brief, clear, and forthright eBook original, Lindsey shows how economic growth is creating unprecedented levels of human capital--and suggests how the huge benefits of this development can be spread beyond those who are already enjoying its rewards. Get A Copy.
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Published August 1st by Princeton University Press. More Details Other Editions 6.
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Showing Rating details. Sort order. Dec 06, Laurie Neighbors rated it did not like it Shelves: movements-and-strategies. I don't think Brink Lindsey gets out much. View 1 comment. Nov 12, Matthew Stolte rated it really liked it. May 05, Tom Statton rated it really liked it Shelves: savvy-book-club. A short book that lays out the economic need for human skills in abstract thinking, persistence, delay of rewards for future goals, etc.
Download [PDF] Human Capitalism: How Economic Growth Has Made Us Smarter--and More Unequal Brink
He gives thoughtful solutions which do not include moral bashing. Very thoughtful, well researched with good notes, and evenly balanced. Aug 26, Ward rated it really liked it Shelves: history , politics. An interesting even-handed take on the rise of inequality and the decrease in social mobility since the mid's. The rising skill level required of work with the increasing value given to education in abstract reasoning, and the different parenting practices by class have led to greater differences in success.
His prescription of solutions for the problems are less persuasive. Jun 06, Joseph rated it it was amazing. Short but dense at times read that gives even handed, thoughtful comments on why inequality is increasing and well explored ideas on what can or can not be done about it. Nice insights! I'm not a libertarian like the author but I found a lot of interesting points in his argument. Though some of his solutions may be lacking he did a great job at describing one of the biggest issues of our day - how the human species is diverting into two unequal groups.
May 14, Jason Furman rated it really liked it Shelves: nonfiction , audible , economics. An accessible account of the benefits and challenges of growth, synthesizing some of the leading research from economics and sociology, by an unconventional libertarian.