- Tapa dura: 544 páginas
- Editor: Random House Business Books (1 de junio de 2006)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 0712676589
- ISBN-13: 978-0712676588
- Valoración media de los clientes: 1 opinión de cliente
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº1.281.397 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
The Origin Of Wealth: Evolution, Complexity, and the Radical Remaking of Economics (Inglés) Tapa dura – 1 jun 2006
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"'From cutting-edge research both from the academic and business communities. Shows how business and public policy will be affected, as a result of these ideas.'"
Reseña del editor
What is wealth? How is it created? How can we create more of it for the benefit of individuals, businesses, and society? These are the fundamental questions that economic thinker and writer Eric Beinhocker asks in his groundbreaking book. According to Beinhocker, the field of economics is in the midst of a revolution that promises to overthrow a century of conventional theory and profoundly change our thinking about how the economy works, with major implications for business, finance, and public policy.Ver Descripción del producto
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All evolutionary wealth is he creation of a "fit order" and the economy is ultimately a genetic replication strategy which can be understood using a pattern of differentiation, selection and amplification. This evolution is based on knowledge creation.
The last section of the book explores the impact of this theory of evolutionary wealth in four dimensions: strategy, organizational structure and complexity, finance and finally, political systems and policy. The theory of evolutionary wealth creation has important tests as to whether businesses should be organizaed to both endure (using adaptation) and the tension required to generate the greatest short term profit. In finance, the market price for a share has little to do with the funadmental economic value of a business and can be disconnected from the value for lon periods of time. Organizations appear directly effected by their ability to adapt over complex hierarchical structures. The author also includes Francis Fukuyama's work of trust in organizational growth and complexity.
Overall this is an encouraging and optimistic book. The good news is the growing complexity in the economy means we have the potential for significantly increasing economic wealth. This pathbreaking book will open up much discussion and change in understanding the power of evolution as applied to wealth creation.
Some other viewers on Amazon have criticized the variability of the coverage of the material. Beinhocker does not claim that complexity economics is a complete theory as yet, and I think that explains why he has more material and research to present in some areas than others.