|NOUN || laissez-faire | - |
|SYNO ||individualistic | laissez-faire|
NOUN article.ind sg | pl
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weitere Beispiele ...
- ICANN has been the subject of criticism as a result of its handling of RegisterFly, and the harm caused to thousands of clients as a result of what has been termed ICANN's "laissez faire attitude toward customer allegations of fraud".
- Robert LeFevre, recognized as an autarchist by anarcho-capitalist Murray Rothbard, distinguished autarchism from anarchy, whose economics he felt entailed interventions contrary to freedom in contrast to his own "laissez-faire" economics of the Austrian School.
- Kevin Carson has praised Lum's fusion of individualist "laissez-faire" economics with radical labor activism as "creative" and described him as "more significant than any in the Boston group".
- Andrew Carnegie's political and economic focus during the late nineteenth and early twentieth century was the defense of laissez-faire economics.
- ... 3 March 1819 – 28 January 1912) was a Belgian political economist and French Liberal School theorist associated with French "laissez-faire" economists such as Frédéric Bastiat and Hippolyte Castille.
- For instance proponents of "laissez-faire" capitalism, may refer to it as free market capitalism because they claim it to achieve the most economic freedom.
- Deregulation (reducing the regulation of corporate activity) often accompanied privatization as part of a laissez-faire policy.
- and is highly praised by advocates of smaller government and "laissez-faire" economics, while supporters of an active central government generally view him far less favorably.
- Alessandri broke with the classical liberalism's policies of "laissez-faire" by creating a Central Bank and imposing a revenue tax.
- A succession of governments controlled by the economic and social elite followed laissez-faire capitalist policies through the first 30 years of the 20th century.
- The modern law of landlord and tenant in common law jurisdictions retains the influence of the common law and, particularly, the "laissez-faire" philosophy that dominated the law of contract and the law of property in the 19th century.
- Objectivism's main tenets are that reality exists independently of consciousness, that human beings have direct contact with reality through sense perception (see direct and indirect realism), that one can attain objective knowledge from perception through the process of concept formation and inductive logic, that the proper moral purpose of one's life is the pursuit of one's own happiness (see rational egoism), that the only social system consistent with this morality is one that displays full respect for individual rights embodied in "laissez-faire" capitalism, and that the role of art in human life is to transform humans' metaphysical ideas by selective reproduction of reality into a physical form—a work of art—that one can comprehend and to which one can respond emotionally.
- Some countries included in the aforementioned laissez-faire distribution could predispose the transfer of nuclear materials or a bomb falling into the hands of groups not affiliated with any governments.
- As a result, many neoclassical economists favor a relatively laissez-faire approach to government intervention in markets, since it is very difficult to make a change where no one will be worse off.
- By the early 19th century, the Statutes of Labourers was repealed as the increasingly capitalistic United Kingdom embraced "laissez-faire" policies which disfavored regulations of wages (whether upper or lower limits).
- The United States takes a more laissez-faire approach, setting some minimum standards but leaving most workers' wages and benefits to collective bargaining and market forces.
© dict.cc English-German dictionary 2023
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