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October 21, 2014 

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OTHER THINGS EQUAL: A common assumption used in economic analysis that often goes by the technical Latin term, ceteris paribus. This assumption is used when identifying the relation between two specific variables, such as price and quantity for the law of demand. In so doing, the causal connection between the two variables can be identified. However, economic analysis becomes more interesting and useful when this assumption is relaxed, which makes it possible to examine how these "other things" affect the relation under study.

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PUBLIC CHOICE: A branch of economics that applies economic analysis to public (that is, government) decision-making, including voting behavior, legislative law-making, and related issues. Some of the more noted public choice principles include the voting paradox, logrolling, and the principle of the median voter.

     See also | political business cycle | fifth rule of imperfection | government | economic analysis |


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EFFICIENT INFORMATION SEARCH

A comparison between the cost of acquiring information and the benefit generated by the information such that it is not possible to increase welfare or well being by acquiring any more of any less information. Efficient information search is achieved by equating the marginal cost of search with the benefit of search. This efficiency is comparable to the profit-maximizing decision by a producer and the utility-maximizing decision by a consumer.

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APLS

State of the ECONOMY

New Orders for Manufactured Goods
July 2014
$558.3 billion
Up 10.5% from June 2014 Econ & Statistics Adm

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PINK FADFLY
[What's This?]

Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time calling an endless list of 800 numbers wanting to buy either a 200-foot blue garden hose or a video camera with stop action features. Be on the lookout for cardboard boxes.
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Lombard Street is London's equivalent of New York's Wall Street.
"I shall do less whenever I shall believe what I am doing hurts the cause and I shall do more whenever I shall believe doing more will help the cause. I shall try to correct errors when shown to be errors and I shall adopt new views so fast as they shall appear to be true views. "

-- Abraham Lincoln, 16th US president

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