Austrian Influence: China and the WSJBy John P. Cochran
Oct. 15, 2012
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3.Man Says He Was Fired After Pulling Gun in Gun-Free Zone to Save Woman's Life
4.Ticketing For Profit So Rampant, State Lawmakers Forced to Take Action -- Cops Are Furious
5.75-Yr-Old German Grandmother Tells of Sexual Harassment by Migrants, Interview Gets Interrupted by Clueless "Integrated" Muslim Teens
6.EPA Rule to Ban Car Modification
7.FOX Con-Artists Use Unnecessary Censorship To Make Trump Sound Like He Said 'F*ck'
8.Drug Dogs Don't Even Have to Be Right Half The Time to Be Considered 'Reliable' by The Courts
More signs that the writings of Hayek, Mises, and modern Austrian economists are beginning to have some influence even in places where it might be least expected despite the efforts of Professors DeLong and Krugman to discredit these ideas.
Today's Wall Street Journal "Weekend Interview", "Zhang Weiying: China’s Anti-Keynesian Insurgent" highlights the work of this Chinese economist's explicit application of work of Hayek and the Austrian School to the criticize and illustrate the ineffectiveness Keynesian based economic policy in China.
Zhang Weiying’s warnings that stimulus spending would lead to malinvestment were once ignored. Now official ministries invite the follower of Hayek to speak.Better would be a day when the interview featured a Joe Salerno, a Roger Garrison, a Richard Ebeling, or a Pete Boettke, just to name a few possibilities, on the failure of Keynesianism and socialism in the people's republic of the U. S. or an Adrian Ravier on the impact of Austrian economics in Latin America. Even more relevant for today's economic conditions would be a feature on Robert Higgs explaining how regime uncertainty retards investment and real entrepreneurial planning slowing recovery or triggering a recession.