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A Critique of: Capital in the Twenty First Century – Where We Are, What Is Next, How the author is Right and Wrong

A Critique of: Capital in the Twenty First Century – Where We Are, What Is Next, How the author is Right and Wrong

ISBN: 9781505211467
Publisher: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform
Publication Date: 2014-11-26
Number of pages: 102
Any used item that originally included an accessory such as an access code, one time use worksheet, cd or dvd, or other one time use accessories may not be guaranteed to be included or valid. By purchasing this item you acknowledge the above statement.
$28.45

WARNING: This is not the actual book Capital in the Twenty First Century by Thomas Piketty. Do not buy this if you are looking for a full copy of this book.

TO OUR READERS: When it comes to book reviews, there is a difference between speaking out one’s opinion and arranging a batch of negative reviews (for psychological or materialistic reasons). The arranged one- and two-star book reviews are typically posted within about one week. Then, they are up voted over the course of a few days so that they become the first thing readers see when they visit the book’s page. We encourage our readers to be cautious when relying on such reviews.

This is not the actual Thomas Piketty’s Capital in the Twenty First Century. The primary objective of this book is to bring insightful discussion and critique of Thomas Piketty’s Capital in the Twenty First Century to readers everywhere. This book includes a critique of Thomas Piketty’s book, as well as the review of the future of economic inequality forecasted by other experts. Do not purchase this critique of the book if you are looking for a full copy of Thomas Piketty’s Capital in the Twenty First Century

Income inequality in the United States and in Western Europe has been growing since the 1970s. In the US, the top 1 percent income share has more than doubled in the course of the last thirty years, drawing much public attention. In 2013, the thousand richest individuals in the UK had their wealth increased by 15 percent. At the same time, the UK government enacted a one percent pay freeze on public sector workers, re-enforcing the lengthiest wage squeeze since the 1870s. Modern capitalistic society is an unequal society, and that inequality grows fast due to the rich-get-richer trend. In his book, Piketty argues that as long as the rate of return on capital exceeds the rate of growth, the income and wealth of the rich will grow faster than the typical income from work. This trend will continue to support rising economic inequality.

In our critique of Piketty’s Capital in the Twenty-First Century, we examine issues raised in Piketty’s book, for the benefit of those who wish to read or study Piketty’s book in the future. The critique includes summary and critical analysis of how Piketty’s book treats a theory of capitalism and the issue of rising economic inequality.

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