The growth of transfers from miniscule to major proportion of the gross national product has resulted in a decreasing productivity, increasing allocation of resources in obtaining and maintaining transfers, as well as increasing the social tension over the legitimacy and allocation of transfers. The authors of this study trace the historical reasons for the rise of transfers, most specifically in the United States.
I find Hill and Anderson's book to be a refreshing antidote to the social history approach. They write about what might be called 'the rules of the game' that influence entire societies over great sweeps of time.--Journal of Economic History
Number Of Pages: 130
Published: October 1989
Country of Publication: US
Dimensions (cm): 22.86 x 15.24 x 0.79
Weight (kg): 0.2