Skip to main content

Kapitalism 101's Case(s)


I will post all of Kapitalism 101's major videos here. There are two important playlists from this guy, one explaining the Law of Value and a second taking issue with the so-called Transformation Problem. [1][2]

~~~ ~~~ ~~~

[3]

This one is a long playlist all nicely presented and waiting for you to enjoy, so just clicking the video above or the cite link under it will be sufficient.

~~~ ~~~ ~~~

However, the Transformation Problem Trilogy isn't collected into a playlist by Mr Cooney so I've put all three videos here. Enjoy!




~~~ ~~~ ~~~

[1] Law of Value article at Wikipedia
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Law_of_value

[2] Transformation Problem article "
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Transformation_problem

[3] The Law of Value playlist on Brendan M Cooney's Youtube channel
https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL3F695D99C91FC6F7


Popular posts from this blog

So I was reading a piece on The Outline about identity politics when the author, Sean McElwee, brought up a survey he had penned and collated to establish how positions on economic and racial issues align;
Could Democrats win over racially conservative whites with economic populism? It’s unlikely, because people who oppose racial justice also tend to oppose liberal economic policies.  To test this, I created scales of economic and racial liberalism, using two questions that have been on the American National Election Studies surveys since 1972. One question asks respondents to place themselves on a one-to-seven point scale on government aid to black Americans, the other on a one-to-seven scale on guaranteeing jobs and income for all Americans. In 1972, only 54 percent of white Americans who took the racially liberal position (supporting aid to black Americans) also took the economically liberal position (guaranteeing jobs and income).  By 2016, 74 percent did. And in 1972, 77 perce…

What Lingos Are Most Similar to English, Though?

Will Automation Make All of the Jobs Disappear?

... No.

There is no reason to suggest that automation will dramatically increase unemployment in the short term, or at all in the long term.

Seriously, it will not.

Do read the links in the order in which they appear please. Finding the right comments in the third link might be quite interesting. They are all by a user called BestTrousers and start with "RI" meaning R1.

The main argument used by HealthcareEconomist3 is to give a survey of several works, while BestTrousers goes for comparative advantage.