Economics can be pretty boring. Drier than Death Valley, the discipline is obsessed with mathematics and compounds this by arrogantly assuming its techniques can be brought to bear on the other social sciences. It wasn't going to be long, therefore, before students started complaining. The vast majority have voted with their feet and signed up for

chapter |10 pages


A brief history of the post-autistic economics movement

chapter |19 pages

Part I

chapter 2|4 pages

Two curricula: Chicago vs PAE

chapter |3 pages

Opening up economics, The Cambridge 27

chapter |3 pages

The Kansas City Proposal

chapter |3 pages

Support the Report

Gilles Raveaud,

part |2 pages

Part II

chapter |3 pages

Plural education

chapter |8 pages

Teaching economics through controversies

École Normale Supérieure de Cachan, France)

chapter |2 pages

A good servant but a bad master

chapter |3 pages

Economists have no ears

chapter |3 pages

Economics and multinationals

chapter |3 pages

A year in French economics

École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales, Paris)

chapter |4 pages

Ignoring commercial reality

chapter |4 pages

Toward a post-autistic economics education

The Hawke Institute, University of South Australia)

chapter |3 pages

Steve Keen’s Debunking Economics

chapter |4 pages

Part III

chapter |3 pages

Autistic economics vs the environment

Institute at Tufts University)

chapter |3 pages

Books of oomph

Erasmusuniversiteit, Rotterdam)

chapter |4 pages

Back to reality

chapter |5 pages

Revolt in political science

(University of Chicago, USA)

chapter |3 pages

Beyond criticism

(Volterra Consulting, UK)

chapter |3 pages

An extraordinary discipline

University of London, UK)

chapter |4 pages

What we learned in the twentieth century

(Global Development and Environment Institute, Tufts University, USA)

chapter |5 pages

Rethinking economics in twentieth-century America

A political–economic approach to the history of thought (University of California, San Diego,

chapter |3 pages

Why the PAE movement needs feminism

Institute, Tufts University, USA)

chapter |1 pages

An International Marshall Plan

(Cambridge University, UK)

chapter |5 pages

The war economy

(University of Texas, Austin, USA)

chapter |4 pages

The globalized economy

chapter |3 pages

Some old but good ideas

(University of Tennessee, USA)

chapter |3 pages

An alternative framework for economics

(University of New England, Australia) (University of Queensland, Australia)

chapter |4 pages

The tight links between post-Keynesian and feminist economics

(University of Ottawa, Canada)

chapter |5 pages

Is the utility maximization principle necessary?

(Department of Atomic Physics, Roland Eotvos University, Hungary)

chapter |4 pages

Quo vadis behavioral finance?

(Louisiana State University, USA) (Bucknell University, USA)