Recent years have witnessed a remarkable revival in Hayek's reputation as an economist, a political philosopher, and an intellectual historian. This book shows why this revival has taken place by demonstrating the continuing relevance and vitality of Hayek's ideas. A group of internationally known scholars, of both the left and the right, critically assess his contribution to economics, political philosophy, legal theory, cognitive psychology and the history of ideas.
Table of Contents
Norman P. Barry, University of Buckingham; Marina Bianchi, University of Rome; Jack Birner, University of Limburg; Lord Meghnad Desai, London School of Economics; Frank van Dun, University of Limburg; Harry Garretsen, University of Gronigen; Roger Garrison, Auburn University; Willem Keizer, Free University Amsterdam; Inez Kotterman van de Vosse, University of Leiden, The Netherlands; Karl Milford, University of Vienna; D.P. O'Brien; University of Durham; Gerald P. O'Driscoll, Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, Texas; Lord Raymond Plant, University of Southampton; Nico Roos, University of Limburg; Peter Rosner, University of Vienna; Jeremy Shearmur, Australian National University; Hans Visser, Free University, Amsterdam; Rod de Vries, University of Limburg; Ulrich Witt, University of Freiburg; Rudy van Zijp, Free University, Amsterdam