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This guide will help find resources to research topics in economics.

Frequently used resources

New resources

Economics in Two Lessons

Two-lesson economics means giving up the dogmatism of laissez-faire as well as the reflexive assumption that any economic problem can be solved by government action, since the right answer often involves a mixture of market forces and government policy.

Not What the Doctor Ordered

This book presents specific solutions to serious problems of cost, quality, access, and outcomes by allowing all Americans to purchase services directly from caregivers who provide an expanding array of medical services at least as well as physicians--at lower cost.

Good Economics for Hard Times

The winners of the Nobel Prize show how economics, when done right, can help us solve the thorniest social and political problems of our day.

Economics for an Information Age

Economics for an Information Age examines the central role of information within economics and society.

The Economics of Clean Energy

This volume looks at the various alternative energy sources and their economic viability, exploring the debate about which path forward makes the most sense.

Behavioral Economics

Behavioral Economics: The Basics is the first book to provide a rigorous yet accessible overview of the growing field that attempts to uncover the psychological processes which mediate all the economic judgements and decisions we make.

Blaming Immigrants

Economist Neeraj Kaushal investigates the rising anxiety in host countries and tests common complaints against immigration. She finds that immigration, on balance, is beneficial.

The Handbook of Global Trade Policy

The Handbook of Global Trade Policy offers readers a comprehensive resource for the study of international trade policy, governance, and financing.


In Humanomics, Nobel Prize-winning economist Vernon L. Smith and his long-time co-author Bart J. Wilson bring their study of economics full circle by returning to the founder of modern economics, Adam Smith. Sometime in the last 250 years, economists lost sight of the full range of human feeling, thinking, and knowing in everyday life.


Discover how we can expect the world to evolve in terms of demographics, economics, technology, environment and beyond.