Timothy Taylor is an American economist. He is managing editor of the Journal of Economic Perspectives, a quarterly academic journal produced at Macalester College and published by the American Economic Association. Taylor received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Haverford College and a master's degree in economics from Stanford University. At Stanford, he was winner of the award for excellent teaching in a large class (more than 30 students) given by the Associated Students of Stanford University. At Minnesota, he was named a Distinguished Lecturer by the Department of Economics and voted Teacher of the Year by the master's degree students at the Hubert H. Humphrey Institute of Public Affairs. Taylor has been a guest speaker for groups of teachers of high school economics, visiting diplomats from eastern Europe, talk-radio shows, and community groups. From 1989 to 1997, Professor Taylor wrote an economics opinion column for the San Jose Mercury-News. He has published multiple lectures on economics through The Teaching Company. With Rudolph Penner and Isabel Sawhill, he is co-author of Updating America's Social Contract (2000), whose first chapter provided an early radical centrist perspective, "An Agenda for the Radical Middle". Taylor is also the author of The Instant Economist: Everything You Need to Know About How the Economy Works, published by the Penguin Group in 2012. The fourth edition of Taylor's Principles of Economics textbook was published by Textbook Media in 2017.
There are often substantial controversies over whether a merger should be allowed to happen, but then relatively little follow-up after the event.
When it comes to ticketing platforms, there are numerous options.
For politicians, the choice between handing out energy subsidies imposing additional taxes is pretty clear.
When economists or policymakers talk about industrial policy, Korea usually enters the conversation.
About a decade ago, a concern emerged that China was dominant in global production of what are called “rare earth elements”–including notably yttrium, neodymium, europium, terbium, and dysprosium. (Giving the atomic number for each of these is left as an exercise for the reader.) These materials are, at least with current technology, essential for manufacturing certain clean energy technologies, like components of electric vehicles and wind turbines, as well as some materials used in defense-related technologies, like permanent magnets and certain coatings for jet engines.
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