Posts

How Economic Thinking Can Benefit Consumers, Managers, and Entrepreneurs (Part 3)Barry L. Linetsky, 2019

The Economic Way Of Thinking

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Mises held that the virtue of economics was its particular capability in providing insight into the link between human values, human action and desired outcomes. He advocated for a distinct economic way of thinking as a valid and necessary extension of logic, and therefore easily available to everybody.
How Economic Thinking Can Benefit Consumers, Managers, and Entrepreneurs (Part 2)Barry L. Linetsky, 2019

Progress Is Not A Foregone Conclusion

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An irony of launching ourselves into actions to remove obstacles to our well-being is that often the decisions and actions we take actually lead us in the opposite direction.
How Economic Thinking Can Benefit Consumers, Managers, and Entrepreneurs (Part 1)Barry L. Linetsky, 2019

Human Vectors and Consequential Ripples

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We live in a culture that would be better served by a more comprehensive understanding of the interrelationship between good ideas and good living.

Why Business and Ethics Are Always Connected

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In this post I discuss the inherent connection between business purpose and ethical behaviour as two components of the larger category of human action.
Author Barry Linetsky

Part 20: Science, Human Action, The Search for "Truth", and Consequences

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Conclusion: Reaffirming the Intellectual Foundations of Western…
Author Barry Linetsky

Part 17: Science, Human Action, The Search for "Truth", and Consequences

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Mindless Survival is an Invitation to Chaos (17/20) © 2018,…
Author Barry Linetsky

Part 13: Science, Human Action, The Search for "Truth", and Consequences

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Volitional and Mechanistic Causation: Science or Sciences? (13/20) ©…
Author Barry Linetsky

Part 12: Science, Human Action, The Search for "Truth", and Consequences

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A Science of Two Parts Forms a Whole (12/20) © 2018, Barry…
Author Barry Linetsky

Part 11: Science, Human Action, The Search for "Truth", and Consequences

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It was not so long ago that scientific dualism – the idea that the social sciences and the natural sciences require distinct methodologies – was uncontroversial. It was accepted that science was the systematic search for knowledge wherever appropriate to advance human understanding of the world and man’s place in it.