Books tagged: economics history

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Found: 4 results

A Brief Financial History of the United States
By Catherine Jaime
Series: Economics Simply Put. Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 18,400. Language: English. Published: October 24, 2010. Category: Nonfiction
This book is an annotated timeline of the financial history of the U.S. But, don’t worry, I use footnotes liberally – I had to look up many of these financial expressions, people, events, and terms, and I share that information throughout the book. Warning: This book is written by a fiscal conservative, and it clearly shows!
The Best of Des Griffin -Vol. I
By Des Griffin
Price: $8.00 USD. Words: 66,320. Language: English. Published: July 7, 2012. Category: Nonfiction
The Best of Des Griffin is a variety of 17 "Midnight Messenger Newspaper" and "Des Griffin Newsletter" articles dating from the late 1980s to the present. The topics cover globalism, economics, and insights into the background of who really rules the world. An excellent companion to the author’s first two books "Fourth Reich of the Rich" and "Descent into Slavery?" which also cover globalism etc
The Coming Currency Collapse and what you can do about it
By Jerome Smith
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 54,700. Language: English. Published: August 13, 2013. Category: Nonfiction
In this unique investment survival manual the world's premier investment forecaster tells you; What is the cause of inflation, Why hyperinflation of the dollar is inevitably, How this will affect pensions and traditional investments, Which investments will survive and appreciate during this period and When and how to buy them. This could be the most important book on money that you will ever read.
NZ: From Post-Dominion to Global Player (1968-1990)
By Miles Cheifetz
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 49,490. Language: English. Published: February 21, 2014. Category: Nonfiction
This is a social, economic and political history of New Zealand from the years 1968 to 1990. It commences with the sinking of the Wahine at the entrance to Wellington Harbour, and concludes with the disastrous Sesquicentennial. These were some of the country's most important years from a perspective of rapidly changing cultural values and politics, and painted a path for the new millennium.