Joseph Schumpeter cover

photo credits: Wikimedia Commons

Joseph Schumpeter

Austrian economist

1883   -   1950

country of citizenship: Austria-Hungary, United States of America, Austria
native language: German
language of expression: German, English
educated at: University of Vienna
occupation: economist, professor, book collector, anthropologist, jurist, political scientist
award received: Fellow of the Econometric Society
position held: finance minister of Austria
student of: Eugen Böhm von Bawerk

Ebooks: on Wikisource

Joseph Alois Schumpeter (German: [ˈʃʊmpeːtɐ]; February 8, 1883 – January 8, 1950) was an Austrian political economist. He was born in Moravia, and briefly served as Finance Minister of German-Austria in 1919. In 1932, he emigrated to the United States to become a professor at Harvard University, where he remained until the end of his career, and in 1939 obtained American citizenship. Schumpeter was one of the most influential economists of the early 20th century, and popularized the term "creative destruction", which was coined by Werner Sombart.
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On the Concept of Social Value ( 1909 )

wetenschappelijk artikel

author: Joseph Schumpeter

The Explanation of the Business Cycle ( 1927 )

wetenschappelijk artikel

author: Joseph Schumpeter

The Instability of Capitalism ( 1928 )

wetenschappelijk artikel

author: Joseph Schumpeter

The Common Sense of Econometrics ( 1933 )

wetenschappelijk artikel

author: Joseph Schumpeter

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