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THIRD RULE OF INEQUALITY: The third of seven basic rules of the economy. It is a fact of life that resources, income, and wealth are not equally distributed. Some people have more and some people have less. Why is this so? We can look to the age-old distinction between nature and nurture for insight. On the nature side, some people are born with more talents, abilities and intelligence than others, which they use to gain ownership and control of income-generating and wealth-producing resources. On the nurture side, some people work harder to develop skills, acquire education, and uncover opportunities that lead to ownership and control of income-generating and wealth-producing resources (human capital).

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45-DEGREE LINE: A guideline used in Keynesian economics in conjunction with the consumption line (to derive saving) and the aggregate expenditures line (to identify Keynesian equilibrium). This guideline forms a 45-degree angle with both the horizontal income axis and the vertical consumption expenditure (or aggregate expenditures) axis in the Keynesian graphical analysis. Each point on the line represents equality between income and horizontal axis and consumption expenditure (or aggregate expenditures) on the vertical axis.

     See also | Keynesian economics | consumption line | Keynesian equilibrium | income | consumption | aggregate expenditures | saving | consumption-income relation |


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MARKET DEMAND

The combined demand of everyone willing and able to buy a good in a market. Market demand is one half of the market. The other is market supply. It is graphically represented by a negatively-sloped market demand curve, which can be derived by combining, or adding, the individual demands of every buyer in the market.

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Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time watching the shopping channel trying to buy either clothing for your pet iguana or a set of hubcaps. Be on the lookout for pencil sharpeners with an attitude.
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The earliest known use of paper currency was about 1270 in China during the rule of Kubla Khan.
"He who has a „why¾ to live can bear with almost any „how.""

-- Friedrich Nietzsche, Philosopher

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Central American Bank for Economic Integration
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