Piketty has been mentioned or cited more than a hundred times throughout all the RSS channels we monitor. Especially, the channel 'Finance' contains more than a dozen references to this person (or maybe different people with similar names) alone. As it’s displayed on the chart below, Piketty was highly popular in December, 2016.
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[...] of wealth. The growing stock of capital in relation to the global economy, captured by Piketty’s R> G (meaning that the rate of return on capital is larger than the rate of economic growth) [...]
[...] for the tax. Novick says he drew inspiration for the policy from French economist Thomas Piketty. In speaking to the New York Times, however, Piketty says the terms of the policy were still too [...]
[...] like Syriza in Greece and Podemos in Spain. As for the writers, whatever provocation Thomas Piketty might have intended by calling his chef d'oeuvre Capital in the Twentieth Century it is close to [...]
[...] of global inequality, then decomposes it into what happens within and between countries. Like Piketty, Deaton or Chang, he takes the long historical view – centuries rather than decades – with [...]
[...] is at times huge, though not as immense as in the US. This was lucidly pointed out by Thomas Piketty in his remarkable book, ‘Capital in the XXI Century’ with a thorough historical and statistical [...]
[...] tax rate since 2000, which is 41%, with a threshold of 100 units. Solution 3: Wealth taxes Piketty's solution to inequality is a global wealth tax. The idea is that individuals with over a certain [...]
[...] to the pre-war level and everywhere produced rapidly increasing inequalities (Streeck 2013: 58; Piketty 2014). For the core Lockean heartland, 1979 was the cut-off date in which the entire set of [...]