[ US /ˈkeɪnz/ ]
  1. English economist who advocated the use of government monetary and fiscal policy to maintain full employment without inflation (1883-1946)
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How To Use Keynes In A Sentence

  • A hydraulic representation of his system dominated in which the historical evolution and context of Keynes's ideas could find no place.
  • Keynes would have interpreted this as an extreme outbreak of liquidity-preference, says Paul Davidson, whose biography of the master has just been republished with a new afterword.
  • Paying it back with a gradual increase in progressivity and closing loopholes is well within the realm of Keynesian theory. Matthew Yglesias » Budgeting, Pence-Style
  • This leakage dramatically decreases the effectiveness of any Keynesian stimulus.
  • Government spending is, according to Keynes's construct, a key component in determining aggregate demand, so more spending, even to resod the Capitol Mall or distribute free contraception, drives the economy in the short run. Washington Could Use Less Keynes and More Hayek
  • Keynes's theory of labour market adjustment has fallen victim to widespread ignorance and neglect.
  • Any guy could understand falling for a real girl like Allie, and it was that quality that flavoured the film with enough sincerity to cover the hokeyness.
  • They left their parents panic-stricken, but yesterday, after the children were found safe and well in Milton Keynes in Buckinghamshire, both families were understanding.
  • As in Keynesian theory, the model posits some degree of short-run nominal rigidity. New Keynesian Macro in graphs!
  • None of the team's assets, including its Milton Keynes headquarters, is mortgaged to banks or creditors, and the 300 staff are skilled and committed.
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