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Does a capitalist economy require infinite economic growth?

Does a capitalist economy (one where capital goods are owned by private firms and individuals) require infinite growth? What would happen without growth?



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Which Calculus should I take as an undergrad?

I declared economics as my second major, so I’m wondering which Calculus I should take. My options are: (1) Applied Calculus, (2) Calculus 1a with Precalculus and Calculus 1b with Precalculus, or (3) Calculus 1. I’m not the greatest at math and I’ve never been a big fan of it, but I don’t mind learning it. Thanks.



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How does the US government have an account deficit?

If a budget deficit is the government spending money on infrastructure, social programs, military, etc, then what is included in an account deficit?

From my understanding, it’s the private companies that pay for imports, so why does it affect the government if there are more imports than exports?



Original post here -+- Economics For Your Momconomics on eBay!!
Research on job-hopping as the way to get big raises?

I work in Corporate America, and I also read a lot about it. I’ve noticed that common wisdom seems quite convinced: If you want any kind of meaningful raise, you need to switch employers. Strangely enough, according to my bountiful reading, these new jobs are rarely much different from the previous ones, management is shocked half the time by the decision to leave, and if they counteroffer it’s rarely competitive. The common vote on personal finance and career reddits, Stack Exchange, and other websites and blogs all seem to agree on the “you must leave if you want money” advice, so I’m curious as to how this came to be and why it persists.

My specific questions are then:

  • Is this actually true? Are there proper academic studies that show that job-hopping is a way, or perhaps the way, to get a large raise? Or is public opinion actually very confused?

  • If it is true, what’s the cause? Is this some kind of market failure? EG bad incentives in management, cultural inertia, or perhaps just ignorance? Or is it actually a rational equilibrium? Are the costs of churn (lost productivity, recruiting, onboarding, etc.) actually very low compared to what it would cost to pay employees their market rate, even assuming management focused the raises on those most likely to leave?

Toy example: A works for X, B works for Y, and C works for Z. Each employee wants a big raise, but their employers all decline. So A quits to work for Y, B goes to Z, and C goes to X, where each employer pays the new employee what it should have paid the old one. The firms save no money, and everyone loses on transition costs.

tl;dr: Is there any research on the phenomenon of job-hopping as a/“the” way to get major pay raises?



Original post here -+- Economics For Your Momconomics on eBay!!
Would I have a good chance at admission to a graduate program in economics as a pure math and philosophy double major undergraduate?

I am currently a pre-math student and intend to do a double major in philosophy. I have decided to stick with pure math over the math / economics interdepartmental major that my school offers because I’d like to take certain math electives that aren’t allowed under that program (mathematical logic, computability theory, set theory). However, I have two math electives yet to pick and was first, wondering what would be the most useful for a future studying economics, and second, if it would even be plausible to pursue such a program without training in economics beforehand?

I am willing to just minor in philosophy and pursue a double major in economics, assuming that would be possible, but would really prefer to studying these two fields as an undergraduate.



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ELI5: Compensated vs. Uncompensated Demand Functions

Marshallian and Hicksian are the other terms for these I believe? I understand what you do with each problem (maximize utility with a certain amount of spending vs. minimize expenditure for a certain amount of utility), but I always get confused when working through long homework problems that ask me to get the expenditure function and then the compensated demand functions of goods X and Y and whatnot.

Any good online videos for these, or am I possibly making them more complicated than they need to be? Intermediate microeconomics has been a bit of a struggle, hope I’m not in the minority.



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What were the blahalist’s criticisms of the classical school?

In the mid-nineteenth century the blahalist school began to dominate economics and to a large extent this paradigm still reigns. What were the key innovations of the blahalist school compared to the classical school? What were the blahalist’s criticisms of the classical school?



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What economic changes would be expected as a result of a US political shift toward socialism?

I’ve been thinking a lot about what the economy would look like if the US were to move toward socialism. What major changes would we expect to see? A few specific questions would be:

-What industries would grow/shrink? -How would employment and wages be impacted? -What impacts would we see in public markets?

For context, I was originally curious if there was a financial bet/investment you could make in a free market that would pay off after a shift. Has any research been done in this area?



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Question about Alibaba

Can anyone tell me why Alibaba (BABA) doesn’t have as much information (Yahoo Finance) as its competitors Walmart and Amazon? Specifically, EBITDA, Revenue, Operating cash flow, payout ratio, total cash, and total debt. I know they don’t pay dividends, but I can’t seem to find correlation as to why they wouldn’t record their EBITDA, etc. Thanks guys :]



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I have an interview if you can even call it that for a potential internship on the phone tomorrow. How can I properly prepare?

I reached out to various companies expressing interest for an internship in finance and giving them a copy of my resume.

One credit union responded “I would like to learn more about your skills, past experience, and what you are looking for in your next career. Would you be available to speak over the phone for about 30 – 45 minutes?” I have this interview in about 24 hours.

So far for plans I have “Have your resume with you, never interrupt the interviewer, and have a notepad ready to jot notes down.” Also for questions to ask I have “How many people work at this branch? When can I expect to hear back? Are there any other questions that I an answer? What’s your favorite part about working here?”

To be honest, my past experience and skills are less than stellar, so I don’t necessarily expect to earn an internship out of this, but will certainly do what I can to accomplish this.



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What specifically did Marxist economists think was the cause of the Great Depression?

Today we know that the Great Depression was caused due to bad monetary policy during the gold standard, but during the 1930’s there was a lot of debate over what the true issue was. From what I’ve heard, many Marxists saw the Great Depression as the end of capitalism, but did they have give any specific causes to the depression besides capitalism itself?



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what would happen if everyone in the world put money in a winning stocks and then sold?

let’s say we put 90% of the worlds wealth in winning stocks. let’s say these stocks will go up 1000% each and then we sell everything.

I am wondering, how would the world react to this? I mean let’s say we started with x money then all of a sudden we have y money that’s seemingly just come up from nowhere? how would that affect the world economy? Maybe this is just a stupid thought that has a simple answer but I am curious



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What comes first for economic modeling, intution or the model?

When doing research, do economists first have a loose intuition of what to expect, and then use a model to see if it is logically sound/follows from economic assumptions, or do they start with a model with the relevant assumptions, see where the logic leads, and then keep going with it if the results actually make intuitive sense?



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Why would real estate go down if the fed sold off long term bonds?

I was listening to an investing podcast and one of the hosts mentioned that real estate would go down if the fed sold off long term bonds, but they were talking about a different topic and didn’t explain why. Can someone explain this to me?



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Would annulling patents on prescription drugs and allowing generic forms of all drugs to enter the market effectively make medications much more affordable? Or is there a reason this wouldn't work.

This idea seems like it could lower prescription prices while still maintaining the “free market” of the industry, as companies would then be forced to offer their drugs at competitive prices now that consumers can get these medications from other manufacturers.

How do you think this would affect the industry as a whole?



Original post here -+- Economics For Your Momconomics on eBay!!