that London would be twice as large...
If that is so, then a "positive direction" for both Roosevelt and O'Reilly apparently means tax-and-spend Big Government "Progressivism." This is not what anyone would expect from Bill O'Reilly as a "conservative," let alone a flagship conservative of the hated Fox News Network.
And then, again, still unintroitive, addresses the Witches:
Now, Keynes famously said, "In the long run we are all dead." We can take from this the lesson that Say's Law as a "long-run" truth is of no significance.
Thus, Alan Reynolds, of the , discusses some assertions by a columnist:
He [Dana Milbank] blames "think tanks such as the Cato Institute" for not agreeing that Keynesian theory is so "unassailable" and "universally embraced" that daring to question the elixir of deficit spending "has a flat earth feel to it." ["Old Theory of Keynesian Stimulus Comes Up Against Hard New Facts," , Thursday, September 16, 2010, boldface added]
Still again Banquo goes on wondering like any common spectator:
The result is that the interest of the subjects in cultural enterprises disappears, since when they compare expenditures and taxes with their income and gain and see the little profit they make, they lose all hope.
Were such things here as we do speak about?
Heavy taxes become an obligation and tradition, because the increases took place gradually, and no one knows specifically who increases them or levied them.
whilst Macbeth persists in recurring to the self-concerning:
Dawood, Bollingen Series, Princeton University Press, 1967, pp.230-231]While Ibn Khaldûn was writing about the cycle of dynastic governments with which he was familiar in Mediaeval North Africa and , the same dynamic applies to democracies, where politicians seek to obtain votes by bestowing benefits from the public purse.
Wage levels otherwise are to the welfare of workers -- i.e.
Then, gradual increases in the amounts of the assessments succeed each other regularly, in correspondence with the gradual increase in the luxury customs and many needs of the dynasty and the spending required in connection with them.
Oppose this to Banquo's simple surprise:
Indeed, the motive to abandon productive "cultural" activities will be stronger in a democracy, since it quickly becomes apparent that profit can be obtained more easily from political activity than from economic production, when economic activity itself is burdened with increasing taxes, mandates, and regulations.
Then in the necessity of recollecting himself
The desert attitude requires kindness, reverence, humility, respect for the property of other people, and disinclination to appropriate it, except in rare instances.