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GROSS DOMESTIC PRODUCT, INCOME: A method of estimating gross domestic product (GDP) based on identifying the income (wages, rent, interest, and profit) received by the owners of the four factors of production (labor, capital, land, and entrepreneurship). This is one of two methods used by the Bureau of Economic Analysis in the National Income and Product Accounts to estimate gross domestic product.

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G: The standard abbreviation for government purchases by the governement sector, especially when used in the study of macroeconomics. This abbreviation is most often seen in the aggregate expenditure equation, AE = C + I + G + (X - M), where C, I, and (X - M) represent expenditures by the other three macroeconomic sectors, household, business, and foreign.

     See also | government purchases | government | government sector | government purchases of goods and services | aggregate expenditures | investment expenditures | consumption expenditures | net exports | C | I | X | M |


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FALLACIES

Logical errors in an argument or evaluation of a policy. The six common fallacies that surface in economic analysis are: false cause, personal attack, division, composition, false authority, and mass appeal. These fallacies are most troublesome because, although false, they seem correct, especially when used by slick-talking, charismatic people (politicians) or when the fallacies support preconceived notions or fundamental beliefs.

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Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time at a crowded estate auction trying to buy either a remote controlled ceiling fan or a how-to book on home decorating. Be on the lookout for celebrities who speak directly to you through your television.
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The wealthy industrialist, Andrew Carnegie, was once removed from a London tram because he lacked the money needed for the fare.
"Do what you feel in your heart to be right for you'll be criticized anyway. You'll be damned if you do and damned if you don't. "

-- Eleanor Roosevelt, first lady

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