Tuesday, February 28, 2012

Paul Krugman: The Worst Timing for a Book Ever

Just as the manipulated boom will be in full swing and price inflation will start its climb, Paul Krugman's new book will be out. I kid you not:

He writes at his blog today:
Available in a couple of months.

Talk about being handed material on a silver platter.


  1. Hm, I think he means the "Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel" non-Nobel Prize.

    "The Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel is the only non-Nobel prize that has ever been associated officially with the Nobel Foundation." http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nobel_Memorial_Prize_in_Economic_Sciences

  2. He is releasing this book just in time for the price inflation and false boom? Wow, one could not have asked for a more hilarious timing. He's going to be like Fisher 1929, but in reverse.

  3. Now we know why Krugman keeps pushing the Depression meme; he has a financial interest to do so! He wants his books to sell! I wonder what Mr. Nobel Economist thinks about incentives and behavior?

  4. Not that I'm going to be buying this drivel but I wonder what could possibly be held within those pages?

    Maybe its just a flyer. 1 page. I mean really, how much space do you really need to write "Print more money!".

    Maybe its a 1000 page treatise that repeats "More government spending is needed" over and over and over.

    Whatever's in there I hope it includes a chapter about the importance of battling the space aliens to our economy.

  5. Hilarious! Krugman has been owned by Wenzel just about as bad as Levin by Woods. I love the internet!

  6. It's gonna be hilarious when an Austrian comes out with a rebuttle book destroying Krugman chapter by chapter, a la Hazlitt on Keynes.

  7. LOL.

    I love how the subtitle of his name is "Winner of the Nobel Prize in Economics." Yeah, that's credible proof that his economic theory is credible.

  8. Wasn't the area of econ Krugman won his award for not even related to monetary or macro econ anyway?