Wapshott gives us no less than Milton Friedman, the father of monetarism, claiming himself something of an heir to Keynes.
More and more I am coming to feel it's time to give a second look to Milton Friedman's idea of a guaranteed annual income.
July 31 marks the centenary of the birth of the high priest of monetarism, Milton Friedman.
The Milton Friedman and Anna Schwartz classic, A Monetary History of the United States.
“I have no knowledge of any meltdown,” Finger said, suggesting that his former deputy Milton Klein might know more.
“I feel as if I could never play again,” interrupted Milton.
But the great Milton has proved that this objection is not insuperable.
This is well enough, but he goes too far in his fancy for a telling picture, and drags in Milton, shy and silent.
And who awards not to Milton the richest medal in the Temple of the Muses!
History, however, has indemnified Milton for the neglect and poverty he endured.