John Kenneth Galbraith

NOUN
  1. United States economist (born in Canada) who served as ambassador to India (born in 1908)
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How To Use John Kenneth Galbraith In A Sentence

  • When liberal economist John Kenneth Galbraith started using the term in the 1950s, his targets were not just any widely held wrong opinions, but those that were the product of inertia and convenience.
  • He had heard about Humphrey through Americans for Democratic Action, a progressive, anti-Communist branch of the party that Hubert had cofounded with Eleanor Roosevelt, John Kenneth Galbraith, and Arthur Schlesinger, and he encouraged Humphrey to rebuild the state party. The Good Fight
  • For the average American, it was a period when a new kind of middle-class life became possible. It was the heyday of what John Kenneth Galbraith called the "new industrial state.
  • As John Kenneth Galbraith so perspicaciously said, in America it is far better for one's career to be conventionally wrong than to be unconventionally right. America's Moral Meltdown
  • John Kenneth Galbraith, the iconoclastic economist, teacher and diplomat, died Saturday at a hospital in Cambridge, Massachusetts. He was 97.
  • Some years ago, while poring among the items on offer at a stoop sale in Brooklyn, I came across a copy of the thirteenth printing of The Great Crash by John Kenneth Galbraith.
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