Jonathan Wight

Jonathan B Wight14
Adam Smith3
John Stuart Mill1
Vilfredo Pareto1
14Jonathan B Wight
3Adam Smith
1John Stuart Mill
1Vilfredo Pareto
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  • Jonathan B Wight, Jonathan Wight, Adam Smith, John Stuart Mill, Alfred Marshall, Vilfredo Pareto +1 other
  • 2015
Part of the difficulty of introducing social economics into the principles course is the perception that social economics is anathema to mainstream economics. 1 As noted by Warren Samuels, however, "neoclassical economics is already a form of social economics" despite its "pretensions of methodological individualism and value-neutrality" [Samuels, p. 2].(More)
The 2001 Paxton Paper. The father of modern economics. Widely quoted, but often with the wrong attribution. of Richmond, where he has been since 1982. He received his undergraduate degree from Duke University in 197 6 and spent the year after graduation in voluntary service with the Jesuit Volunteer Corps of Portland, Oregon. His doctorate in Economics was(More)
Introduction Ethical considerations intersect with economics education on a number of planes. Nonetheless, in terms of curricula, only a handful of economics departments offer courses specifically focused on ethics. 1 This chapter addresses the ways in which instructors can incorporate ethical components into teaching principles and field courses in order(More)
role of the business manager is to maximize profits for shareholders using all legal and ethical means. First, it shows how Friedman overly narrows the manager's moral duties to consequentialist profit maximization and thereby fails to account for a wide range of values and virtues necessary for good management. Second, it illustrates how more oblique(More)